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ave you seen this year's year- 
book?" "Yeh, I sure have. It looks 
^ great. There's just one thing I don't 
understand. What the heck docs, 'Dare to 
Be ' mean?" Well here it is folks, what 
you have been waiting for — the explana- 
tion. 

This year when the yearbook staff was 
debating theme ideas, we wanted to choose 
one that would characterize the 1985-86 
school year alone. We wanted this yearbook 
to be distinct and unique, unlike any book 
before or after it. 

We decided to focus on the fact that it 
took every student "daring" to get up extra 
early and meet the new 7:35 tardy bell, not 
to mention the "daring" it took to survive at 
school for seven long bells, instead of last 
year's six. But from there we began thinking 
that each and every day students strive and 
"dare" to do their best in so many ways at 
school. So, in order to commemorate the 
students who made Kempsville what it was, 
we divided the "dares " up into six different 
categories to be more fully discussed 
throughout the book. (We call them "divider 
pages.") Here they are, and here is what the 
student body had to say about them; 

Dare to Be . Different and Dare to Be 
Yourself were the first two subdivisions. 
Kempsville was a school with students of 
many diverse attitudes. Yet, they all were a 
vital part of our school. In this respect we 
wanted to show our differences, the conven 
tional and the bizarre, in order to make this 
not just the yearbook staff's yearbook, but 
everyone's yearbook. Karen Rich said of 
this. "Kempsville is different because there 
are so many different groups. You can al 
ways find the place where you belong." Da- 
vid Pributsky felt nonconformity was taken 



to an extreme and said, "Too many people 
try to be different, but they end up being and 
looking just like everyone else. The truly 
different ones are the ones who do what 
they feel is right, not what everyone else 
tells them is right." 

Dare to Be Challenged was the third 

subdivision. This referred to the academic 
challenge students met every day at school. 
For many, school was simply a necessary 
evil to merely be tolerated until graduation. 
But others looked upon schoolwork as a real 
challenge and a valuable chance for intellec- 
tual betterment. Henry Pogorzelski summed 
this up when he said, "All I care about is 
intellectual growth, not appearance. 1 
haven't worn socks all year." Billy Cannon 
emphasized this same sentiment when he 
said, "In anything you do, you should push 
yourself to do your absolute best." But to 
achieve one's best, it took hard work. Luck- 
ily students had the daring to face the work. 
John Weaver, speaking of his Superior Eng- 
lish class, summed up this feeling when he 
commented, "We'd be bored in classes be- 
low our ability." 

The fourth "dare" was Dare to Be 
Competitive. This pertained to the competi- 
tive success achieved by Kempsville's ath- 
letes. Yvonne Merkel said of competition, 
"Competitiveness brings out the best in peo- 
ple. It makes them strive for the top. It's 
almost as if sports are a lesson in life 
whether you win or lose, you always have to 
go on. There's always someone ahead of 
you, always someone to do better than, and 
a higher goal to reach. Life does what com 
petitiveness in sports does - demands the 
best from you to get ahead." 

Dare to Be Involved was the fifth 

subdivision. By this we meant students' in 



volvement in extracurricular activities. Ex- 
tracurricular activities were very important 
to many students. Countless hours ware 
spent after school and on weekends work ng 
on class floats, SCA projects, and Monti ge 
just to name a few. Senior Class Presid( nt 
Eileen Mullaly said of extracurricular In- 
volvement, "The way I see it, because we're 
seniors, and we're getting ready to gradua e, 
we realize that we aren't graduating frdm 
the building, but with the people. And, )y 
being involved, I have the opportunity to 
meet a wide variety of people and foim 
lasting friendships." 

Dare to Be Supportive was the six h 

and last "dare". By this we were referring |o 
the immense support the community ejx- 
tended to our school each and every ye; r. 
Whether it was by buying an ad in the newsr 
paper, a football program, or a yearbook, or 
providing employment for many students, 
the Kempsville community put their tin e 
and money into our school. Beth Bell, buji- 
ness manager of the yearbook staff said of 
this support, "Once again the community 
supported our school by contributing gene'- 
ously to the ad section of our yearbook. Th s 
support helped by providing essential fund- 
ing needed to publish the book." 

So there you have it, the explanation < f 
"Dare to Be " and the six different cati - 
gories where we applied them. We hope w^; 
have captured all the special moments of th > 
1986 school year for everyone. But, this s 
just the beginning of the book. Read on! D) 
not stop turning pages, because we thinH 
you will find that this year, unlike any oth^ 
year, Kempsville and its students Dared ii 



II 




Long John Silver's shows its support of the Kempsville 

community by providing Julia Kelly with a job. Many of 

Kempsville's students were employed by local businesses. 



Kara Martin and Charles Ruchelman express their 

individuality by sporting clothes that do not conform 

to everyone's standards. 



Opcning/3 



Three Months Of 



• • • 



Get out of bed you sleepy heads. It's 
11:15 a.m. and you're missing the 
prime time tanning hours. It's a sun- 
ny 93°F here in Virginia Beach, with the sun- 
tanning index holding at a steady nine. The 
surf report calls for waist-to-chest high 
waves due to the northeasterly winds. 
They're slightly mushy, but beginning to 
glass off — and yes, they are rideable. Now 
let's jam with one of the summer's hottest 
tunes, the new release from Tears for 
Fears!' 

Ahhh — the beginning of a typical sum- 
mer day for some Kempsville High School 
students. Their summer days consisted of 
sleeping in, being awakened by a warm ray 
of summer sun, grabbing an apple on the 
way out of the house, and heading for an- 
other day of soaking up sun at their favorite 
beach spot. 

Many surfers spent hours at Croatan, First 
Street, Camp Pendleton, or Little Island 
(Sandbridge) perfecting surfing techniques 
on the usually small east coast waves. More 
adventurous surfers loaded up their cars for 
a "surf safari" and often found themselves 
"going south" to the more popular spots of 



North Carolina — Hatteras, Buxton, Frisco, 
and Rodanthe. 

Some students took advaintage of their 
vacation in a different way. Andrea Watson 
travelled to the heart of New England for a 
vacation with her family and best friend. "I 
really enjoyed my week in Nantucket. It was 
nice to escape the responsibilities of home 
and completely relax. It was fun to explore 
an area other than Virginia Beach, too!" 

Other students took on responsibility by 
entering the work force. Nicole Livas was 
one of those students. "Working gave me 
the opportunity to earn money for a car and 
clothes. I also gained the experience of hold- 
ing a full time job." Many Kempsville High 
School students sought summer employ- 
ment. It provided the chance to earn money 
and meet new people. In addition, it gave a 
feeling of accomplishment. 

Students with strong athletic or intellectu- 
al abilities attended summer camps held at 
colleges and universities across the nation. 
Jay Boyd spent a week at Georgetown Uni- 
versity's John Thompson's Basketball 
School. He gave up a week of his summer to 
"get a chance to compare and improve my 



basketball playing skills .with other players 
from various parts of the nation," he said. 

The summer of 1985 was unique because 
Kempsville High School students witnessed 
an innovation in fund-raising tactics. Live 
Aid was the first benefit concert of its kind in 
the world. Ninety thousand people attended 
the concert at John F. Kennedy Stadium in 
Philadelphia and seventy-two thousand 
crowded into Wembly Stadium in London. 
The benefit concert raised forty million dol- 
lars to help relieve famine. USA for Africa 
attracted over sixty of the world's most re- 
nowned musicians including Bob Dylan, Mi- 
chael Jackson, U2, Phil Collins and Sting. 
The concert was broadcast live on satellite 
so people as far away as the Soviet Union 
could tune in. 

Finally, the news of USA for Africa grew 
old and the summer days of 1985 slowly 
melted away into the cooler days of autumn, 
leaving behind memories of carefree days, 
the smell of suntan lotion, and the feel of 
burnt skin. The rigorous days of school were 
upon students once again. 



4/Opening 




Surfing at Croalan, Mark Haynes pulls off a backside cut back 



Mark Stewart "catches air" while skating at Mt. Trashrnore on a sunny 
summer day. 




Terry Costello, who spent a summer cycling through France, studies the 
Eiffel Tower with interest. 



Benjie Caldwell tries to keep busy on his sailboat, while waiting for wind on the 
Chesapeake Bay. 



Summer/5 



The new fifty minute lunch periods proved 
to be beneficial after all. The evidence con 
sisted of Robbie Aarnes. Tim Drake, Nemo 
Larmorc, Adam Geyer, Percy Tesoro, and 
Bart Grallcr. who collectively consumed 
eleven cartons of milk during their extra 
lunch time. Apparently, they were still grow 
ing boys. 

It was back to the books for Brod Bello oncf 
the school year was under way. Like Brod. 
many students put their academic pursuits 
first and challenged themselves to do the 
best work possible As a result, Kempsville 
High School was renowned throughout Vir 
ginia Beach for its high academic standards 
and achievements. 





6/Studcnl Life 



Getting Into The Swing Of 

Things 



On August 26, 1985, hundreds of 
alarm clocks blared forth across 
Kennpsville at approxinnately 6:00 
a.m. Yes, the first day of school had finally 
arrived. The start of the new school year 
forced students to throw away their lazy 
summer habits and get back into the day to 
day grind of high school life. Along with the 
readjustments students have traditionally 
had to make year after year, this particular 
school year introduced a whole new way of 
doing things which took a while to get used 
to. 

Although many students had initial reser- 
vations about the new seven bell day, most 
found that once they were accustomed to 
the new schedule, the plan worked well. Of 
course getting used to the new schedule did 
take a few weeks, and this process resulted 
in some confusion among students, especial- 
ly concerning the new lunch periods. For the 
first week of school, the first half of each 
student's lunch period was spent in the audi- 
torium where Mr. Caldwell patiently tried to 
explain the new system. However, many did 
not understand that for the first thirty min- 
utes of lunch they had to stay in the cafete- 



ria, but for the last twenty minutes they were 
free to go to the library or roam the halls. 
This misunderstanding resulted in a visit by 
every student in the school, so it seemed to 
the librarians, to the library during the wrong 
part of the lunch period. After approximate- 
ly three weeks, almost everyone had figured 
out the new bell system and could reflect on 
its flaws and virtues. 

Said April Brinn of the new schedule, "I 
like it because it gives me more time for 
lunch. But then again, I don't like getting up 
earlier in the morning in order to get to 
school by 7:35 a.m." Similarly, Richard Kidd 
had mixed feelings on the subject. "I like 
having five minutes between classes this 
year. The extra time for lunch is good, but it 
can't be utilized very well because I can't 
leave the lunchroom in enough time to get 
anything done," said Richard. 

Another change occured this year con- 
cerning the space in which students who 
drove to school could park their cars. After 
Mr. Hassell had distributed parking stickers 
for the high school parking lot to a select 
few, those who remained sticker-less were 
left to compete for the spaces in Rock 



Church's parking lot. Most students thought 
they would never see the day when parking 
at Rock Church would be considered a privi- 
lege. For this reason, many were shocked 
when they were informed that Rock Church 
would also be issuing parking stickers, and 
for a sizable fee. Megan Bickerstaff said of 
Rock Church's action, "I don't think it is 
right for Rock Church to charge our students 
to use a parking lot they hardly use. There- 
fore, 1 won't be using their parking lot any- 
more." However, there were those who will- 
ingly obliged and purchased a sticker in or- 
der to have a place to park everyday. 

Along with the new bell system and Rock 
Church parking stickers came the usual as- 
pects of high school life which faced students 
at the start of the year. Homework was once 
more plentiful for everyone. Seniors had to 
start the college application process, juniors 
were introduced to their most difficult year 
of high school, and wide-eyed sophomores 
were initiated into high school life. Once the 
year was well under way, though, it was 
difficult to recall those first few days of 
school when everyone was shocked back 
into reality after a long summer rest. 





Though quite a few students would not have been able to recognize Joy Nichols in a crowd, 
they were certainly familiar with her voice. Along with Nicole Livas. Joy kept students 
informed of daily happenings by delivering the morning announcements throughout the year. 



Ronnie Jimenez makes a stop at his locker to drop off books and pick up materials for his 
next class. This year, five minute periods were allotted between classes. As a result, students 
whose lockers were located in the far reaches of the 700 hall or the industrial arts and home- 
ec hall were able to visit their lockers more frequently during the day. 



Student Life/7 




Different 

First-Day-of-School blues. Slamming 
lockers, screaming voices, rushing 
bodies. Calculators, straight edges, 
everyday school supplies. History, Govern- 
ment, English. Siddhartha. Walden, Canter- 
bury Tales. Classwork, homework, hard 
work. Weekends, parties, movies, Friday 
night football. Homecoming, Christmas 
break, spring break. Gowns, tuxes, corsages, 
ring dance, prom. Exams. Caps, gowns, an- 
nouncements, graduation. Friends, fun, 
laughter, tears. 

A typical school year at Kempsville High 
School may seem monotonous to some. The 
individual student, however, created his own 
fun and adventures every day of the year. 
Spicing up a dull day was often difficult, but, 
with ingenious minds, Kempsville students 
proved that nothing was impossible. In fact, 
with a little effort, student life was daringly 
different in itself. 




8/Student Life 




Student Life/9 



Huk Mills. Ty« Huichcton. and Scott Sandcra load up 
Tyc'a car for Ml after ichool surf session. 



lO/Student U(e 




Catching up on so«n« physics studies, 
texts. 



Hzdr standing at attention, crucifix 
dangling from an earlobe, tattered 
tee-shirt displaying logos of a hard- 
core band or advocating world peace, com- 
bat boots marching to a locker — 

Button-down oxford tucked neatly into 
freshly pressed khaki pants, overused book 
bag weighing down a shoulder, feet clad in 
well oiled leather deck shoes — 

Long hair resting on the collar of a flannel 
shirt, partially covering a concert tour tee- 
shirt, well worn }eans and desert boots saun- 
ter through the halls — 

Close cut hair ending in a set jaw, ski 
sweater stretching across broad shoulders, 
jeans conforming to a muscular body, top 
quality tennis shoes jogging to the gym — 

Antique earring slightly hidden in a stylish 
haircut, colorful scarf encircling the collar of 
a blousy shirt, sparkling rings complement- 
ing well groomed nails, skin-tight knit pants 



Our Gang 

striding to the ladies room — 

Tanned face framed by sunbleached hair, 
"Jam Town Boyz" tee-shirt falling over sag- 
ging jeans, jazz Vans casually ambling to 
class — 

The images created above only depict the 
outer shells of Kempsville students. They 
linger on appearance and not on what is 
within. Unfortunately, students often catego- 
rize each other in accordzuice to outward 
appearances. People were labeled and 
placed into certain groups. Zabrina Gonzaga 
stated, "cliques are misleading. Often peo- 
ple judge you by what group you belong to 
— not what you really are." Lydia Cockey 
and Heather Petry expressed the fear that 
this tended to lead to a "socially stifling 
atmosphere". 

Luckily, Kempsville High School seemed 
to rise above this. When Mike Heine was 
asked how he would categorize himself and 



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his friends he said, "I consider myself hard- 
core, but 1 don't limit myself to hardcore 
friends. I have friends of all kinds." He fur- 
ther stated that he did not feel that there was 
a socially unhealthy environment at Kemps- 
ville High School. "Just because you belong 
to one group doesn't mean that you can't 
have friends in another," said Mike. 

When Lydia 2md Heather were asked to 
categorize their group, they had only a one 
word reply — "Individuals!" 

Qenn Schwarz wzu asked the same ques- 
tion. "How would you categorize yourself 
and your friends?" He answered, "No differ- 
ent than anyone else really." 

So — there it is: a complex and paradox- 
ical subject. We were all individuals, yet we 
were all the same. Our personalities differed 
and sometimes clashed, but we did share 
one common objective. We dared to be ... 
OURSELVES. 



Mike Heine listens with interest to one of 
Mrs. Grimstead's lectures on U.S. Gov- 
enunent. 



During a break in tlie school day. 
Heather Petry and Lydia Cockey deckk 
on definite weekend plans. 




Stand Outs/1 1 



Spare Time 



t is 1:58 on a Friday afternoon, anticipa- 
tion fills the room. "Attention all stu- 

^ dents, the Kempsville Chiefs will be 
playing Green Run at home tonight. We 
hope to see you all there." The time is now 
1:59 and counting - 10, 9, 8, 7, 6, 5, 4, 3, 
2, 1 — freedom." Within five seconds, the 
previously bare halls are filled with students 
who look alive for the first time all week. It's 
Friday — that means party-time! 

Most typical high school students lived for 
the weekend. After five days of grueling 
torture, two days of spare time seemed like 
heaven. As for spare time on weekdays, 
everyone agreed 4hat there was none. When 
asked about her spare time, senior Andrea 
Watson said "I don't have any during the 
week. I always have soccer and homework." 



Although spare time was scarce, not a sec- 
ond of it was wasted. Each individual utilized 
his or her time differently. 

For example, the typical "Joe 'Party Ani- 
mal' Smith" spent his weekend searching for 
the killer party, usually one that started on 
Friday night and ended on Sunday morning. 
If he didn't find one, he simply started one. 
His motto was "easier done than said." 

"Mary Popularity" usually spent Friday 
night getting ready for her date on Saturday 
night. But "Steady Eddie" worked Friday 
night so he could take his future fiance out 
to dinner on Saturday. Other students 
worked to pay for their cars or their new 
wardrobes. 

"John the Jock" spent his weekends pre- 
paring for the upcoming match. He had little 



time for friends during training season. 

Not everyone fell into one of these cate- 
gories. Some students did their own things inl 
their spare time. Senior Suzanne Scott saidi 
"I just go home and watch my soap. Then d 
do my homework and it's time to go Urn 
sleep. On weekends I do lots of differe 
things." Lisa Kanter, also a senior said "I 
to get up early on weekends so 1 can spend| 
the day with my friends. 1 usually play socc 
on the weekends, and I try to do oth 
chores in the time left over before Monday 
but there never seems to be enough." 

No matter how short it seemed, each indl 
vidual made what he or she thought was the 
best of their spare time. Although spare time 
was hard to find, it created some of the best 
memories of the high school year. ~ 




Junior John McClaren spends a large part of his free tinoc trick riding his dirt bike. 




Spare Time/13 



-terKark K 




to liucj^ 
during th. 









(sophomore) and Brandon Ivy, Dana Wali 



l.iy DeJesu*. R 




A Touch 

Chickenwire. napkins, paint, and ply 
wood were imaginatively combined 
to create extravagant displays of 
class pride Real life Cinderellas paraded 
confidently around the track in convertible 
Corvettes. Graduates from years passed re- 
turned to see the football game against Cox 
and reminisce with old friends It was Home- 
oming, the football game with a royal flair. 
On October 18, 1985, Anne Slaughter 
as crowned as the new Homecoming 
queen by Mr Caldwell and T J Whitehurst, 
last year's queen who returned from UVA to 
relinquish her crown to her successor. Anne 
Slaughter was elected as queen by the stu- 
dent body from a court which consisted of 
four other seniors, three juniors, and three 
sophomores The crowning ceremony and 
the parade of floats highlighted th" t^lf •'"". 
show. 

The senior class won the float compiitition 
for the second year in a row with its tower- 
ing portrayal of a wine glass, rose, and 



Of Class 



graduation l..,., ,.,,,«,, >,.,,-, ,,,,-,ni,Mi. [.i 
leen Mullaly, said, "That particular float was 
chosen because it relected the theme — A 
TOUCH OF CLASS - and also a special 
part of our class. We were ecstatic to win 
because we had a tremendous amount of 
participation " 

Homecoming night was the culmination of 
a week of activities geared toward the pro- 
motion of school spirit, such as College 
Sweatshirt Day and Rent-a Chief Day. Be- 
fore the game on Friday, an alumni recep- 
tion was held for the 1985 graduates After 
the 29-8 victory over Cox, the SCA spon- 
sored a dance in the gymnasium to honor 
the Homecoming court and escorts. 

April Brinn, Homecoming co-chairman, 
was pleased with the evening. She comment- 
ed, "1 had a lot of fun with Perry (Pascual) 
on Homecoming. 1 think the night turned out 
to be a success because we worked together 
to plan it well and execute it efficiently " 
The night was definitely touched with class. 




' shouls a word 
dltfr a chtfer 







T ,) Wliiti'liurst relinquishes her crown to this year's queen Anni' Slauqhter a^. Mr Caldwell 
. :<n.o ^ !., I during the half-time Homecoming ceremonv 



Hom«;corr^int;, 



__--£\''^. ^^£^E\^^\ ,..£K£V1/Av/L.t 



We've Come A Long Way, Doby 



Tnere is a resrauranr, o rhearer, o public 
brary, o repair ^op, ohospirol, olobo- 
rorory, and a computer control center 
There ore businessmen and women, social 
workers, and Interpreters. There ore artists, 
writers, singers, actors, musicians, architects, his- 
torians, seamstresses, and athletes. There is a 
newspaper and a magazine. There are social 
and service organizations. There is never a lack 
of entertainment. There are laws, politics, a 
class system, and international relations. There 
are crises, and, in the midst of what sometimes 
may appear to be chaos, lies an intangible 
order 

So what, right? It sounds like any town or 
community — self-sufficient and structured. 



Kemp/ 'kemp/n. champion 
vill/ 'vil/n. 1: a division of a hundred: 
township 2: village 

high/ 'hi /adj. 1. extending or raised up- 
elevated 2 exalted in character noble 
3: of relatively great importance as fore- 
most in rank, dignity, or standing. 
school/ 'skul/n: on institution for the 
reaching of children. 
chief/ 'chef/n 1. the head of a body or 
organization: leadet 2 the principal or 
most valuable parr. 

— Webster's Dicrionory 



The difference here is that this is a description of 



a school. It is not just any school with not just 
any students, however It is Kempsville High 
School — o community in itself with a popula- 
tion of champions. 

As with everything else, it all had to start 
somewhere It has taken Kempsville 20 years 
to Qcheive the respect and recognition of one 
of the top schools in the area. In both activities 
and academics The school, Kempsville, and 
the community, Kempsville, have grown to- 
gether Changes In time brought, and still bring, 
changes in curriculum, physical structure, and 
order m general It is hard to imagine Kemps- 
ville High School without an upstairs or situated 
In the midst of farmland Day, have we come 
a long way . . . 




Smce 1966, many ctionges have occurred in and around Kempsville High School The school was orginally builr m rhe mdst of farmland Con you identity the buildings that ore 

rmvjng^ 



16/Speciol Feature 



CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS 




Was Then 

1 



This Is Now 




I 



n 1963 when most of us were rolling 
around in o crib, we hod no idea we 
would end up or Kempsville High Sdiool. 



Eighreen years ago. rhe dorhing styles refleaed 
otrirudes of individuols. Today, rhey reflecr the irn 
udity of omrvdes. 





In i<?68, ffie Kempsvitle hiigh Sdiool field lyxkey uni- 
forms were somewhat "medieval" lookingA 




■■V/e had no Idea rhar Kempsville High School 
^even existed and most of us probably didn'r 
even core. Nevertheless, KHS was here, and ir ] 
was as olive as ir is today. Needless to say, 
many things have changed since then. The 
surprise lies in the fact that some things haven't 
changed. 

Eighteen years ago when we were all in- 
fants, Frank U/. Cox was the superintendent of \ 
>io Deach schools, and KHS was surround- 
fields. The building had no 700 hall and, 
, no second floor A student at KHS 
a member of the 'Woodshop Club', 
'Y-Teens', the 'Tri-Hi-Y Club', the 'Volleyball 
Team', the 'Pep Club', or rhe 'Drill Team'. 
There were Junior varsity sports and a boys 
gymnastics team. Students could also be mem- 
bers of the yearbook staff which in 1968 was 
sponsored by Miss Jane Dilday and Miss Ruth 
Pleasants. Do those names sound familiar? 
They should. Doth Miss Dilday and Miss Plea- 
sants ore faculty members or KHS in 1986. 
Other faculty members rhot hove been here 
since 1966 include Mr. James leaver, Mrs. 
Reno Peterson, Mrs. Dole Compton, and Mrs. j 
Vi Poff, the school nurse. I| 

KHS has improved in many ways over the 
post eighteen years. For instance — in 1968 , 
the football ream had a ' 'winning" season of 4- 1 
5-1. The 1986 team boosted a 9-1-1 season. The '' 
English department olso has something to be 
proud of — the new computer program which 
was first inrroduced into the English curriculum 
l/his year. 

Another thing that changed was — obvious- 
ly — the clothing and hairstyles. Dut that is to 
be expected. Perhaps in another eighteen 
years someone will look back on our clothing 
styles and soy "I'm glad that was then and this 
is now. " 




Julie Simmons, Chnsrin Giibert, Melissa Corothers, 
Chris Haas display their individual dothing styles Mior a 
ulior picture! 



The new look in field hod^ey apparel is actively dis- 
played by Junior Paige Hawkins. 





KEMPSVILLE KEMPSVILLE KEMPSVILLE KEMPSVILLE KEMPSVILLE KEMPSVILLE KEMPSVILLE KEMPSVILLE KEMPSVILLE 



His favorire color is blue and his b'rrh- 
doy is on April 9. His favorite relevison 
shows are Benson and The New 
Newiywed Gome. He is rhe mysrery man of 
Hordees ar Kempsville — rtie one you always 
see sirring alone minding his own business while 
drinking his coffee. His name is Mr. Wilson, bur, 
his friends call him Ray. 

Some of these friends ore, of course, rhe 
employees of Hordees. This is understandable 
as Mr. Wilson has been frequenting their store 
for almost a year and a half. His nightly ritual is 
to leave his mother and stepfather's house in 
Homesreod. After a 30 minute walk, Mr. Wil- 
son generally arrives ar Hordees around Q.fX) 
and stays until closing — seven days a week! 
Because of his father — like presence, the 
employees affeaionately call him ' 'the babysit- 
ter. " 

Why does he spend so much time at Hor- 
dees. According ro Mr Wilson ir is "to kill time 
and watch people. " He soys, "I like to watch 
the kids because I con see how different they 
ore from when I grew up. " He claims rhar rhe 
kids today ore "much louder", though they 
generally don'r bother him. 

Oftentimes Mr. Wilson con be seen scribbling 
furiously on a napkin. He soys he Just "doo- 
dles", but who knows, he could be wriring a 
book! And what an interesring one it would 
be, for he is practically the eyes and ears of 
Kempsville High School 

Just as a community consists of people, their 
individuality and their personalities eirher bring 
rhe community closer together or drive it 
apart It is people like Mr Wilson who make 
Kempsville spedal You've probably seen him, 
and if so, then he's seen you. Next time — say 
hello! 



Infamous People . . . 



It was pouring down rain. The baseball 
ream was wet and angry. They were 
losing miserably, and their once white uni- 
forms were now almost covered with mud. 
Most of tfie fans hod given up on the team, 
and the weather, and headed fiome. Out, in 
the corner of rhe stands sat a man huddled in a 
blanket cheering on the bsing Chiefs. 

This man was Kempsville's greatest fan, Mr. 
Fowler. 

Mr. Fowler began coming to Kempsville's 
athletic events in 1972. Since then, he has rare- 
ly missed one and can even be seen frequent- 
ing some of the practices. When asl^ed why he 
comes, Mr. Fowler said simply, "I like the 
gomes, the kids, and the faculty. They treat 
me swell " 

At one time sports were o very imporront 



part of Mr Fowler's life, but in 1970 he suffered 
a severe srroke. This prevenred his partidpation 
in sports, but according to him. coming ro the 
Kempsville games gave him new hope and a 
determinarion ro keep gang. Now or age 65, 
Mr. Fowler is an honorary member of the 
Varsity Oub and has received three plaques 
and a Kempsville baseball pd-^et He feels one 
of rhe highlighrs of his relationship with Kemps- 
ville was rhe time he got to ride around the 
rrad< with the Homecoming princesses. When 
asked about any recognition he might receive 
as Kempsville's greatest fan, Mr Fowler, wirh 
misty eyes, replied. "The school has done 
more for me than I could ever hope to do fat 
the school It's Just a darn nice place and I love 
it." 




"Kempsville's Greofesi Fon", A^r. Fowler poses wirh Focrboll ployer Joe Driggs arid cheerleoder Kim Chopmon. 



< 




Cori. rhe Janitor in rhe popular film The 
Dreol-^fosr Club, daims to know a lot 
about the student body. He confesses 
to reading the notes he finds in the halls, listen- 
ing to the conversarions rhrough rhe vents, and 
spying on the activities of the people in gener- 
al Just how accurare is this depiction of high 
school custodial workers? 

One senior related her account of going 
through the lunch line and having a cafeteria 
server remark on a boy rhe senior had been 
' 'eyeing ' ' for awhile The student commented, 
' '/ was really surprised because I didn't realize I 
had talked about that guy so often. Then I was 
pleased that she noticed and took the time to 
mepnon him. It was really wild " 

The cafeteria and custodial staff offer an 
invaluable service to all tfie members of the 
KHS community. More is there, however, than 
merely people doing a Job. Ttiey are also 
friends who are the eyes and eats of the 
school and know more than anyone thinlis 
they do. What do they know about you? 




The myyerious Mr. Vllson comps oot ot Hordee's 



Cusrodori, Dorry Odom strikes o pose with senior David 
Pribursl<y 



CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS CHIEFS 



Oceana Driving School and Richard R. 
Wesr — rhe rwo names are synony- 
mous and well known rhroughour 
'<empsville High School. Mr. West has been 
isrrucring Kempsville students in driving skills 
'Pce 1979 and soys he throughly enjoys his job, 
y //A-e teenagers and I enjoy traveling in a car. I 
ilso like to instruct in the classroom. This really is 
m ideal job. " 

There are numerous reasons that students 
lonnot take drivers education through their 
\tudy halls, so the majority of them turn to Mr. 
Vest. He teaches students from all over Tide- 
voter, young and old, but says he especially 



lilies Kempsville students. He and his wife reside 
in the Kempsville area, and of its youth, he 
remarks, "They're the most'" 

Mr. West, who has hod no major driving 
mishaps, says the hardest driving maneuver is 
turning the wheel hand-over-hond. He also 
comments on the difficulty driving students 
hove when checKing over their left shoulder to 
change lanes — the hands on the wheel tend 
to follow the head. 

Next time you are changing lanes, turning a 
corner, or parallel parking — if you see Mr. 
West, honk your horn and wave. Let him 
know we really appreciate him. 




i 



Darin ' approached the room about to 
give up hope. He was down on his 
luck, out of money, and minus a job. 
-/e surveyed his geometric figure critically be- 
fore opening the door. Expecting to meet an- 
\jther typical high school student body, Darin 
A/as pleasantly surprised to find a group of 
Deople who shared the same characteristic he 
-,rood for — individualism. Darin felt at home at 
asr. 

Darin had started his career as a model. He 
experienced great difficulty locating a job be- 
cause high schools were either too conservo- 
ive for his daring appearance or too old-fa- 
\hioned for his progressive nonconformity. 
Only one school, Kempsville, admired his 



uniqueness and adopted him as a logo for the 
yearbook. 

His career climaxed when he was featured 
on the cover of the annual. His picture and his 
attitudes were incorporated throughout rhe 
book as well. He used to only dream that life 
could be so successful, but now those dreams 
were realities. 

Darin had come to Kempsville with a goal 
— to get a job as a model in the yearbook. 
Despite his failures elsewhere, he continued to 
try until his aspirations were fulfilled. In recogni- 
tion of his special significance and exemplary 
behavior, Darin is well qualified for Man of the 
Year. 



Infamous Sayings . . . 



The following game contains frequently 
~jsed phrases and expressions of ten well 
<;nown teachers in Kempsville High Shool. To 
olay, match the teachers with their expres- 
Jons. 



"Oh fiddle!" 

"Life is not a perfect square. " 
"Escucha y repito. " 
"OK, I'll get off my soapbox now. " 
"Put it in your notebook. " 
' 'De nice to your porenrs, no matter how 
irrational thef moy seem, and don 't drink 
ond drive. " 

"Time for a quick quiz. " 
"In your copius free time. " 
"Do you have a pass?" 
"Don't sit on the desks. " 



a. Mrs. Pitt 

D. Miss Moccorrone 

c. Miss Ruesch 

d. Mrs. Golden 

e. Miss Pleasants 
f Mr Mitchell 

g. Mr. Weaver 
H. Mrs. Gregory 
i. Mrs. Doolittle 
j. Mr Thompson 



P'OI W6 
r9 oi qg fg 6t^ /p oz ei -SW/^^NV 





Darin', rhe chorocrer odopred as rhe yeorbool^'s 
reflects his individualism in rhis bold pose. 




Mrs Doolirrle smiles enrhusiosricolly or her doss. 



Miss Moccorrone poinrs knowingly or o srudenr 



17 



Telling All 



Todd Beck, a senior, will always let you know if 
you're "bugging" him. 





^ 




t 


k? 

^-^ 




CJ 


^ I 


' ^ 


••^ 


m^ 




^ 







MAY ^ \irgiiiia ""i^-j 

RliniNU 



Bethany Rice and Sheri Emerson both say something 
about themselves with their personalized license 

plates 



Junior Joelle Tonkovich's taxi reflects her 

individuality, as she is seen here having fun with 

Leanna Balsley, Kenny Gatdula. and Bobby 

Goodwin 



A sleek sports car rolled into the 
parking lot. Almost everyone knew 
the owner by the car. but even if 
one didn't, there was another clue. A glance 
at the license plate told you that he was 
"No. 15," alias Joe Briggs. There was also 
Kim Durney with her "REELAX" license 
plate. Senor Bonnie Joe identified herself 
with "BON JOE" plates on a blue Volkswa- 
gon Bug. Jeff Lister sported a yellow truck 
accurately termed "ROMPOR." What did 
personalized license plates do for these peo- 
ple? 

"They give you a kind of personal feeling, 
not to mention letting everyone know some- 
thing about you," answered junior Melissa 
Keen who had "SIS & ME" on her license 
"plate, referring to herself and her sister 
Anne Keen. 

"They're a great conversation piece when 
you first meet someone, especially if they're 
a little hard to figure out or sometimes even 
if they're really simple," senior Ann Scott 
responded, talking of course about her "1- 
ING U" license plate. 

"They allow you to express a secret side 
of yourself. They can mean something only 
to you or be something everyone under- 
stands. They allow someone to 'know' you 
before they even meet you," commented 
senior Beth Bell who had a more traditional 
license plate of "ECB 86." 

And that's what seemed to be the key to 
everything one did-reflecting a part of him- 
self. License plates weren't the only means 
of doing this. Even the type of car a person 
owned said something. It could have been 
different from everyone else's and indicated 



AUG* Virginia *^ 

CRAZZ I 



individuality or it could have been much like 
all the others, signifying similar tastes. 

Even hall lockers said something about 
the people who used them. Some people 
simply used their lockers and did not give it 
a second thought. But there were others 
who preferred to liven up the drab gray or 
green that they were faced with numerous 
times each day. 

Ruth Carter, like many girls, chose to 
decorate her locker with pictures of very 
good-looking men. "It helps to get me 
through the day and takes my mind off a lot 
of petty problems that I would otherwise 
worry about all day," she said. 

There were also the spirited Chiefs who 
filled their lockers with various items related 
to Kempsville. Others brought items from 
home, maybe to prevent them from feeling 
so isolated or just to remind them of some- 
thing good. 

"Our locker helps me to feel more at 
home when I'm at school. The little personal 
touches help to remind me of special memo- 
ries which never fail to make me smile. That 
really helps when I'm down about something 
else," remarked senior Jennie Morse. 

So, it is easy to see that personality was 
reflected in some way in everything the stu- 
dents did. Whether it was the kind of car he 
drove, what his license plate said, or what 
filled his locker (besides books), he was tell- 
ing people what he wanted them to know 
without having to ask. it was as if they knew 
an intimate side of him, and that could al- 
ways open the door to a very special friend- 
ship. These things enable one to "tell all" 
without saying a word. 



i\PR Virjdjinia [ ^ 

I SHERI 



Wfi 




1 


w^ * .^^^. J 


WMfW^"^ 


^^^^^'^^^l^l 


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1 



18/Seudent Life 






Senior Joe Briggs, whose license plate is the same 
as his football uniform number, makes sure everyone 
knows it's him coming around the corner in his '86 
Laser. 



Ann Scott, a senior, proudly keeps her license plate 
in tip-top condition so she can let everyone know 
she's "eyeing" out on the road. 



Seniors Maryann Baiocco and Jennie Morse make a 
stop at their locker between classes, as the 
memorabilia in it brightens their day. 



Personalities/ 19 




Yourself 



His eyes, which captured the atten- 
tion of the cluster of girls by the 
locker, were a fascinating shade of 
green. Her smile could have livened up even 
a history class on a Monday morning. His 
preference in music represented his individ- 
uality. Her knack for coordinating outfits 
reflected her taste for the "trendy." 

The people made the school. Every single 
person — students, faculty, and administra- 
tors — in every single role — athlete, spec- 
tator, leader, supporter, scholar, and worker 
— contributed to the variety and originality 
of the school. Each individual interacted with 
others to create an outstanding learning en- 
vironment as well as a social outlet for ro- 
mances and friendships. 

She is remembered for her bubbly person- 
ality. He is remembered for his ritzy Cor- 
vette. Variations of Kempsville students 
were so numerous because each one dared 
to be his own person, which made the year 
unique. 




L^O/ People 




O 



■ i-^.i'.j^. 



1 



People/21 



[ 



Danny Lee Adams 
Pamela G. Agbuya 
Allison Ann Ainscough 
Norman Dee Akey 
Gina Carmela Amato 



Richard Faw Amos 
Melinda Lee Andra 
Elizabeth D. Annet 
Robert Lopez Antonio 
Michael Norbert Armour 



Richard Shane Arnold 
Monica Arriazu 
Irwin Jeff Aschkenas 
Theresa Ellen Atkins 
Nathan Matthew Austin 



Nathaniel James Bailey 
Maryann Jean Baiocco 
Karen Lynn Baker 
Leanna M. Balsley 
Stephanie Anne Bannevich 



Daniel Francis Barham 
Clifford Allen Barnes 
James Douglas Barnes 
Karin Anne Barnes 
Michael Seth Baron 




:^2/People 



The Big Four 



The question now is what are we 
going to do about the senior 
sign? We can't just leave it the 
way it is!" 

"Let's just rebuild the whole thing." 

"We can't. We don't have enough 
money." 

"Can't we just find a way to im- 
prove the old one?" 

Such was the debate in a typical 
senior class meeting. Senior class 
president, Eileen Mullaly, aided by 
Vice-President Amy Harrell, worked 
hard to make prom and graduation 
successful. In addition, they had to 
deal with the infamous senior sign con- 



troversy. 

Responsible for the budgeting and 
organization of the senior class' activi- 
ties were senior class treasurer, Chris 
Rafanan, and senior class secretary, 
Marichu Ocampo. Finally, supervising 
the whole affair was sponsor. Miss Lin- 
da Ruesch. Chris effectively summed 
up the responsibilities of the senior 
class officers by saying, "The two 
most important things during our 
school year are prom and graduation. 
We are working and preparing early 
enough to insure a successful outcome 
in both. And of course, we're havig 
fund raisers to pay for them." 




Senior Class officers: Marichu 
Ocampo, Secretary; Amy Har- 
rell, Vice-President; Chris Ra- 
fanan. Treasurer; Eileen Mullaly, 
President; Miss Ruesch, sponsor. 



Martin Stewart Barritt 



Howard James Bartlemay 
Tara Alane Barton 
Stefanie Lynn Bates 
Michael Todd Beck 



William James Becker. Ill 
Elizabeth Christine Bell 
Joseph Charles Bellanca 
Broderick Cande Bello 



Seniors/23 



Cristal Lee Bennett 
Miriam E. Bercier 
Mark Stephen Beshirs 
Megan Lee Bickerstaff 
Charles Brian Blackman 




Making The Grade 



The pressure was immense, but 
it was a necessary step in the 
selection process. With sweaty 
palms rlinched into fists, the interview 
began. Questions were hurled at the 
nervous candidate and after many 
minutes, the captive was released 
from the harsh scrutiny of the nomina- 
tion board. In a few days he was noti- 
fied of his nomination. 

It is a great honor to be selected to 
participate in Governor's School for 
the Gifted. Five KHS students were so 
honored last summer. Brod Bello, Jef- 
frey Cohen, David Ludena, Clifton 
Lee, and Perry Pascual were all select- 
ed as Kempsville's representatives to 
the school for 1985. 

Students at the school took many 
intense courses in areas not always 
offered in their regular schools. They 
attended classes, lectures, and also at- 
tended many planned social events 
such as dances, picnics, and athletic 
events. "We learned about life in gen- 
eral. 1 learned much more about peo- 
ple than anything else, like in college," 
commented Brod Bello. "They were 



packed. We took two classes in the 
morning, usually regular academic 
courses like biology or literature. We 
learned how people react and interact. 
The people that attended the school 
were strong top to bottom, very well 
rounded. It wasn't just a school for 
brainy, MIT types with glasses. It was 
for anyone who wanted to learn." 

Clifton Lee added, "The Gover- 
nor's School was people. Unfortunate- 
ly, others tended to misinterpret 
"Governor's School". They thought 
the school was filled with people who 
didn't do anything but study. Even I 
thought I would have a boring time. 
But, I was very wrong." 

There were musicians, dancers, ath- 
letes, and many others who participat- 
ed in the school. The classes lasted for 
a four or six week period, depending 
on the location of the school. Students 
were not allowed to leave the campus, 
except in an extreme emergency. But 
despite the strict rules, the five partici- 
pants found it to be a very rewarding 
experience. 



»e^ .jg»jii 




Governor's School for the Gifted participants were Clifton Lee. Brod Bello. David Ludena, Jeffrey Cohen, and 
Perry Pascual 



24/Peoplc 




Edward Hyle Blair 
Beverly Anne Blount 
Rondall Edward Boe 
Tamela Dianne Bone 
Lauren Michelle Booth 



Amy Anne Bordy 
Caroline Michelle Bowe 
Charles Howard Bowers 
Rebecca Elaine Boyette 
Alvin Frank Boynton 



Kimberly Dawn Brafford 
Eric Matthew Braun 
Joseph Lane Briggs 
April Doreen Brinn 
Douglas Scott Brooks 



David Ryan Brown 
Diane Renee Brown 
Melissa Ann Brown 
Patrick Canavan Brown 
Randolph J. Brudzinski 



Teresa Rey Bryan 
Kristin Ann Bryant 
Jack Eugene Buchanan 
Cathy Ann Bukovac 
Todd Anthony Burgess 



Daniel Richard Burkhart 
Jean Anne Burlamachi 
John Rod Burns 
Thomas Bernard Cain 
Benjamin D. Caldwell 



Seniors/25 



Learning With Laughter 



Cheers filled the auditorium at 
Longwood College in Farm- 
ville, Virginia as Governor 
Charles Robb conduced his address to 
the 625 delegates to Virginia Girls' 
State. He then hurried to his helicop- 
ter which was waiting to take him to 
nearby Lynchburg College, where the 
delegates to Boys' State were anxious- 
ly awaiting his arrival. The privilege of 
meeting the governor was one of 
many features remembered by those 
who participated in Girls' and Boys' 
State. 

Richard Kidd, who represented 
Kempsville at Boys' State with Brod 
Bello, Jared Conley, and Clifton Lee, 
said, "I spent a very exciting week at 
Lynchburg College. I made some very 
close friends and learned a lot about 
the system of government in our coun- 
try." 

At State, one learned in a week of 



experiences much of what he sat 
through a whole year of government 
class to learn. "That was one of the 
most beneficial aspects of State," re- 
marked Zabrina Gonzaga, who repre- 
sented Kempsville at Girls' State along 
with Beth Bell, Julie Clark, Tracye Co- 
mess, Eileen Mulldy, and Michelle Ru- 
bin. 

"1 have noticed many times in gov- 
ernment that something we were dis- 
cussing in class related to something I 
had experienced personally at State," 
Zabrina continued, "While we were 
there, we formed our own cities with 
mayors and councils and all the cities 
sent representatives to a state Senate 
and House of Representatives. We 
also elected a Governor, Lieutenant 
Governor, and Attorney General. It 
was really an effective way of teaching 
our federal system." 

As well as offering knowledge of the 



governmental system, State provided 
a unique opportunity to meet people 
from all across Virginia. Tracye Co- 
mess, who not only attended Girls' 
State but also was chosen to attend 
Girls' Nation, which was a similar pro- 
gram on a national scade, commented, 
"I enjoyed the social aspect of State as 
much as the intellectual. I became 
close friends with several people in my 
'city' and when I think of my week at 
State, I will remember these people as 
well as the events." 

Being selected to attend Boys' or 
Girls' State was an honor bestowed 
upon these ten Kempsville students 
for their records of previous achieve- 
ment and leadership and for their de- 
sire to learn more about government 
in the United States. The experience 
proved to be an invaluable one for 
those who were chosen to represent 
this school. 



Nancy Elisabeth Campbell 

Paul D. Campbell 

Cara Anne Cannon 

William Glenn Cannon 

Javier Car dell 



Robert Cambrall Carmine 

Melissa Lee Carothers 

Amy Lynn Carpenter 

Laurie Sue Carpenter 

Tina Joy Carpenter 



James Albert Carr 

Kathleen Carr 

Robert H Carriker 

Sharon Michele Caskey 

George William Case 




2h/Peop\e 




Delegates to Virginia Girls' State 
were (Row 1): Zabrina Gonzaga. 
Eileen Mullaly. Beth Bell. Tracye 
Comess, Michelle Rubin, and Ju- 
lie Clark. Representatives to Vir- 
ginia Boys' State were (Row 2): 
Jared Conley. Clifton Lee, Rich- 
ard Kidd. and Brod Bello. 



Ronald James Castaneda 
Matthew Arthur Chapman 
Joey Ray Chase 
Karen Ann Chasse 
Mac Dennis Church 



Lawrence Reginald Claar 
Julianna Joy Clark 
Regina Yvonne Clark 
Elizabeth Brownley Clarke 
Robert Mark Clarke 



Susan Ellen Clemmons 
Kimberly Robin demons 
Nichelle Leigh Cobb 
Lydia Councilman Cockey 
Claiborne Fentress Cofer 



Melanie Dawn Coffey 
Jeffrey Charles Cohen 
Sean David Cohen 
Latunya Monique Coleman 
Susan Laverne Coley 



Seniors/27 




Darrell Edward Compton 

Ronlllo Concepcion 

Jared Alan Conley 

Kimberly Ann Connard 

Tina Louise Conrad 



Glenn Scott Cooper 

Michael Kevin Cooper 

Patricia Ann Cooper 

Ayelet Coral 

Terrence W. Cost el lo, IV 



Elizabeth Cowan 

Regina Beth Creek 

Franklin A. Cross, Jr 

John Hoyle Crotts. Ill 

John Mark Crunk 



^8/People 



Kempsville senior signs from 1983 to 1986, respcc- 

tivaly. 




A Different Sign 



The feeling happened to her 
twice in her senior year. It was 
a kind of sick, helpless won- 
der. The first time that feeling occured 
was on the first day of school when she 
had expectantly looked towards the 
senior sign and had disappointedly 
thought it was unfinished. The feeling 
recurred as she rounded the bend 
from the Rock Church parking lot one 
day in late fall. The blue spray paint 
was a startling contrast to the familiar 
blank white. 

The 1986 senior sign was the subject 
of much controversy. The controversy 
had to be handled delicately since the 
feelings of seniors were very sincere. 
The seniors' feelings ran from anger, 
to embarrassment, to disbelief at stu- 
dent apathy, to feelings of pride that 
the class had the courage to over 
come a failure. 

The view of seniors varied. Many 
were disappointed and upset. Senior 
class President, Eileen Mullaly said, 
"The senior sign was a major project 
of the senior class this year. Much time 
and effort went into the planning of 
the original sign as well as the revi- 



sions. 

Amy Harrell, senior class Vice- 
President, believed that much of the 
criticism was misdirected. She com- 
mented, "People should have realized 
how much time people, especially Car- 
ol Wales, spent working on the sign. 
The senior class should have been 
more appreciative of what was put up 
instead of critical." 
However, many were disappointed 
and upset. Stefanie Bates said, "I think 
that the senior sign has been a tremen- 
dous embarrassment, not only be- 
cause the "86" is unreadable, but also 
because no one did anything positive 
to change or fix the sign." 

Other views showed that the senior 
class was disappointed in itself. Ed 
Blair said, "There is no one to blame, 
but us, the senior class. We should be 
the ones to change the sign." 

Popular opinion seemed to indicate 
that the sign should have been 
changed, but there were very few will- 
ing to participate in the renovation. 
The lack of support was the problem. 




Robelei Jane Fabian Cruz 
Jennifer Joelle Culver 
Christina Eva Cummings 
Michelle Anne Curran 
Michelle Lynne Daikos 



Debra Lynette Dale 
Alisa Marie Dana 
Jo Ann Danganan 
tori Isabel Daugherty 
Michael Alan Davis 



Peter Andrew Deangelo 
Carlos Deantonio 
Barbara Ann Deblaker 
Kevin Robert Deegan 
Jay Anthony DeJesus 



Seniors/29 



Marc Christopher DeJesus 

Julian Requinto Del una 

John David Delvecchio 

Cheri Anne Dewberry 

Charles Dimarco 



Michelle Jean Dorland 

Kirby O'Neal Doughtie 

Thomas Francis Doyle 

Robin Sue Dunbar 

Anne Hollandsworth Duncan 



Kathleen Deaun Duncan 
Bryan Patrick Dunn 
Samantha Lynn Durkee 
Kimberly Marie Durney 
Phillip Monroe Dutcher 



Sheri Elizabeth Emerson 

Robert Craig Enslin 

Victoria Anne Erb 

Kathleen Escucha 

Donald Espitia 




Formal Remembrances 



iO/People 



Private interviews were conduct- 
ed in a conference room. A 
movie camera caught a limou- 
sine at the front door. Couples in for- 
mal attire were stunned by the spot- 
light which illuminated the dance floor. 
What was going on, a Hollywood mov- 
ie debut? Not quite, but the members 
of the Class of '86 were actually part 
of a movie as well as the recipients of 
all the attention. 

This making of the Josten's promo- 
tional film was one of the highlights of 
Ring Dance for the Class of '86, The 
dance, so named because the atten- 
dants received their long-awaited class 



rings, was held at the Pavilion Conven- 
tion Center under the theme of "After 
All" by Al Jarreau. Cheryl Snow, who 
co-chaired the Ring Dance committee 
with Kelly Smith, felt pleased with the 
evening's turnout. She commented, "I 
am proud of the job Kelly and 1 did on 
the dance. It was a lot of time-consum- 
ing work, but it turned out well" The 
dance, which was held in early April, 
featured the Fat Ammons Band. 

After the success of Ring Dance, the 
Class of '86 was faced with the task of 
executing an equally successful Senior 
Prom. Responsible for this were co- 
chairmen Beth Bell and Karen Chassc. 



Beth Bell remarked, "Much work goes 
into the preparation of such a formal 
dance. Most people buy their dresses 
or rent their tuxedos and go. But after 
working behind the scenes, 1 can ap- 
preciate the vast amount of time and 
energy such a big project encom- 
passes." The Prom was held at the 
Omni International Hotel in mid-May. 
Music was provided by Ready-Mix. 

Ring Dance and Prom were the two 
formal dances of high school for the 
Class of '86. Many memories were 
created at both of these events either 
with a close friend or someone special. 




Mark William Evans 
Jason Michael Fenech 
Gregorj/ Matthew Feneis 
William Jeffrey Fentress 
Michael Robert Ferguson 



Jody Lynn Ferrari 
Robert Nathaniel Fields 
Jeffrey Michael Fike 
George Daniel Filomarino 
Jonathan Ray Fischetti 



Susan Carroll Flagg 
Ronald Joseph Flatley 
Denise Fleming 
Troy Alex Flip pen 
Kenneth L. Flora 



Seniors/31 



Dating — A Popular Tradition 



Lights flashed, buzzers sounded, 
applause exploded, and the 
host appeared wearing a huge 
grin as he announced, "Now it is time 
to play the 'Dating Game'." At home, 
in front of their television sets, hun- 
dreds of Kempsville students chuckled 
at the absurdity of the top rated, 
prime time television show. Their 
laughter was ironic, though. Little did 
they realize that in front of the amused 
audience of faculty and administration 
at Kempsville High School, they 
played the "Dating Game". The facul- 
ty members were silent observers, 
sometimes. Mrs. Pindur said, "We dis- 
cuss students that have become en- 
gaged or that are overly affectionate 



in the halls." Dating between students 
provided entertainment, too. For in- 
stance, Miss Compton said, "I really 
enjoy teasing kids I know about their 
dates. It is friendly and it allows stu- 
dents to see me as a person." 

Dating, one of the cornerstones of 
Kempsville, was only overshadowed 
by grades and athletics, and some- 
times even that ranking was somewhat 
dubious. 

Dating had its disadvantages and its 
advantages. Robelei Cruz said, "It gets 
to be so hectic. Schoolwork, a job, and 
boyfriends. You can't have all three, 
so guess which one goes first!" Grades 
sometimes were affected by a boy- 
friend, but dating also had its advan- 



tages. Beth Johnston said, "A steady 
boyfriend means that you always have 
someone to spend time with." 

Although steady dating was popu- 
lar, Kempsville students also went out 
with several people or in groups. Car- 
rie Loflin said. "I feel that high school 
is the time in your life to get to know 
yourself and the best way to do that is 
through other people. 

Tim Winchester advocated groups 
by saying, "I think a group allows you 
to get to know a person first without 
all of the nervousness of a first date." 

Dating was one of the pleasures of 
high school. It was an activity that pro- 
vided memories and stimulated per- 
sonal growth. 



I 

I 

I 



William James Fone 
Matthew Lane Ford 
Amy Mills Forehand 
Jennifer Lynn Forrest 
Nicki Lynn Fortune 



Gerald Keith Foster 

James Bryan Fowler 

Amy Michelle Franklin 

Bruce Richard Franklin 

John Dulligan Freeman 



Sherri Sue Friedman 

Matthew Wayne Friesz 

Sandra Lynn Fulk 

Deborah Lynn Fulkerson 

Wendy Yvonne Cailbraith 



Jeffrey T. Gallagher 
Melissa Marie Gardiner 
Tammy Glynn Gardner 

Anna Lissa Garrison 
Efren Kenneth Galdula 



32/Pcoplc 




1 



The mouies is one of the more popular places for dates, either with several friends or just one special person. 




Ella Maria George 
Johnny Winston George. II 
Denise Rene Gibson 
Lisa Annette Gibson 
Christin Leigh Gilbert 



David Mark Gilbert 
Christianne Todd Gilbert 
Stephen Milner Gilman 
Dante Demetrius Gilmore 
Robert Thomas Giroux 



Zabrina Minerva Gonzaga 
Steven Alexander Good 
Robert Leo Goodwin. Ill 
Jennifer Ann Gore 
Alexandra Danilovna Graf 



Seniors/33 



Seniors Brandon Hamilton and 
Randy Brudzinski felt the effects 
of seniorltis as early as January. 



Adrienne Nicole Grant 

Brian Edward Gray 

Susanne Elizabeth Greene 

Sherry Lynn Grice 

Caroline Grubbs 



Colette Anita Gualtieri 

George Norton Guindon 

Bryan Lee Guthrie 

David Charles Guy ton 

Calder Christian Haas 



Brian Wayne Hadley 

Cheryl Lee Hadley 

Richard Philip Hall 

David Wayne Halley 

Hugh Francis Hallinan 




14/Faces 



Senioritis Syndrome 



The laughter of Bucky, a popu- 
lar morning character on 
WNOR FM 99, fills the room 
of senior prototype, Jake Oglesby. 
Unconsciously, he rolls over and, from 
under mounds of quilts, a hand ap- 
pears and smashes down the snooze 
button, and the hand disappears. Mo- 
ments later Mother Oglesby rushes 
into her son's room, "Jake, what do 
you think today is? Saturday? Well, 
it's not — so you get up right now. 
You've got to be at school in thirteen 
minutes! I don't know how you're go- 
ing to manage next year when you're 
away at college and there's no one 
there to " By this time Jake cannot 
hear her. He has stumbled out of bed, 
mumbled something resembling "good 
morning" and made his way to the 
shower. As the water beats down on 
him and awakens his senses, he can 
once again hear his mother rambling 
on about irresponsibility and his fu- 
ture. 



"Next year" seemed to linger in the 
minds of most members of the class of 
'86. Thoughts of the future and its 
possibilities and uncertainties called 
for much retrospection, which often 
occurred between the hours of 7:35 
AM and 2:00 PM. This led to the ram- 
pant spread of "senioritis" syndrome. 

"it's kind of as if you're in limbo. 
You don't feel like you belong in high 
school any longer, but the thought of 
college is a little overwhelming. It's 
hard to concentrate on homework be- 
cause it seems so mundane in the 
scheme of life," commented senior 
Laura Lee. 

As "mundane" as it may have 
seemed, teachers became a tad irate 
with repeat offenders of the "Good 
Student Rule 82 " law, the one stating, 
"1 am a responsible student in every 
manner and promise to complete all 
homework assigned to the best of my 
ability." 

Unfortunately, senioritis could not 



be detected until it had already infest- 
ed a senior's thought waves. How did 
one know if senioritis had set up resi- 
dence in his body? Senioritis expert 
and student, Ned Hux responded, 
"It's like you're totally unmotivated. 
Doing a small amount of work be- 
comes extremely taxing. Minor side 
effects are difficulty in getting up on 
time and also in making it to class 
within five minutes." 

Other students felt the overpower- 
ing desire to take days off and claimed 
that they missed a greater number of 
school days in their senior year than in 
their underclassmen years due to this 
malady. 

Teachers may have said that seniori- 
tis was not a valid excuse for a stu- 
dent's lackadaisical attitude towards 
school and the work it encompassed, 
but most seniors were in agreement — 
senioritis: it was a disease. 




Brandon James Hamilton 
Tina Marie Hamilton 
Leigh Kathryn Hannah 
Serena Faye Hannah 
Steven Michael Hansel 



Kip Andrew Harbison 
Lynn Marie Hardin 
Susan Marie Hardy 
Amy Beth Harrell 
Gregory Patrick Harris 



Brian Thomas Harrison 
William Mark Haynes 
Holly e. Henderson 
Caroline Marie Hendrix 
Arthur Kenneth Hennesay 



Seniors/35 



Trying Times 



A sigh was heard from the girl 
sitting before a littered desk. 
No matter how many times 
she averaged those numbers, the cal- 
culator set amongst scattered papers 
displayed the same total. Well, a 3.4' 
grade point average was not terrible, 
was it? For the College of William and 
Mary — yes. For James Madison Uni- 
versity — borderline. For Old Domin- 
ion University — no. She glanced 
hopelessly at the stack of college cata- 
logs and unfinished applications piled 
neatly on her shelf and clasped her 
head with her hands. 

The college application process was 
frustrating, but necessary if one chose 
to enter into higher education. Senior 
Kelly Smith stated, "Applying for 
school is a real pain, especially be- 
cause in the back of your mind you're 
always wondering — is it worth it? 
But, I guess, in the long run it is." 

The rigamarole began as early as 
the junior year. This was the period 



Caroline Ann Henry 

David Lee Henry 

E Charles Hiatt. Jr. 

Michael Eastwood Hilton 

Jennifer C Hodges 



Michelle Joy Hoiness 

Shelia Lynn Holliday 

Robert Harold Holt 

Wendy Sue Holter 

Justine Marie Homer 



Heidi Linda Hoppe 
Raoul Kyle Horton 

Margaret Rene Howie 
Kevin M. Hudson 

Andrew Scott Hufton 



when one was removed and sat back 
to watch senior friends face the trials 
of college acceptance and lend sup- 
port. But as September of the senior 
year rolled around it became the for- 
mer junior's ordeal. Often seniors 
found themselves dazed by the im- 
pending decisions which would deter- 
mine their fates for the next four 
years. 

Anete Vasquez commented, "It be- 
comes incredibly overwhelming — vis- 
iting your guidance counselor, writing 
for applications, visiting campuses, 
and worst of all, filling out applica- 
tions! Ugh! 1 used to be almost terri- 
fied, thinking — will I make the right 
decision? But, realistically, any school 
you go to is going to give you back 
exactly what you put into it." 

Not all students had this firm a 
grasp on the situation. There were 
those who were up into the wee hours 
of the morning typing applications and 
mailing them in moments before the 



postman arrived on the day of the 
deadline. Robin Koch remarked, "It is 
hectic, but everyone else is going 
through the same thing, so they can 
sympathize. I really feel that it was one 
of the factors that brought the Class of 
'86 closer together as the year pro- 
gressed." 

Will anyone forget proofreading es- 
says for friends, spending Sundays at 
the kitchen table writing social security 
numbers in yet another series of 
blocks, and going to parties celebrat- 
ing college acceptances of friends, or 
the dreams planned for upcoming life- 
styles. 

The senior may look towards his 
future with a degree of uncertainty, 
but college is a place for learning and 
maturing. It is a place for one to ex- 
pand his horizons, and in the years to 
come, that same uncertain senior will 
look back on his high school years with 
laughter and a smile. 




36/ Faces 




Daniel Edward Hughes 
Anna F. Hugo 
Jillian Lee Humerick 
Belinda Ann Hurst 
Tye Kenneth Hutcheson 



Edward James Hux 
Al Andrew Igana 
Sabrina Jean Inscore 
Robert John Jaecques 
Jene Marie Jaggers 



Phillip Wayne Jenkins 
Jennifer Lynn Jennings 
Angela Marie Jernigan 
Bonnie Margretta Joe 
Christopher M Johnson 



Senior Bonnie Joe spent many 
hours in the guidance office 
searching for college information. 



Seniors/37 



Just Name It 



Holly Elizabeth Johnson 
Shelly Nadine Johnson 
Suzanne Marie Johnson 



Thomas Scott Johnson 
Elizbeth Anne Johnston 
Michelle Lynn Jones 



Marsha Elaine Jury 
Shelley Lynn Kaiser 
Helene Lisa Kanter 



Brian Keith Karl 
Sharada Katepalli 
Jonathan E. Katz 



Christopher Warren Keel 
Billie Nelson Keen 
Marjorie Ann Kelly 




The Class of '86 boasted a vari- 
ety of admirable attributes. 
Whatever it may have lacked, 
its members could compensate for 
very easily because 

It may not have had But it had 



miles 


Akers (Art) 


a knight 


Armour (Mike) 


stables 


Barnes (Karin) 


Snoopy 


the Baron (Mike) 


Pizza Hut 


"Taco" Bell (Beth) 


an arrou/ 


a Bow (Randy) 


muscles 


a Bone (Tami) 


a table 


a Booth (Lauren) 


streams 


Brooks (Douglas) 


bruises 


Burns (Rod) 


candy 


Cain (Thomas) 


Lipton 


Campbell (Paul) 


an architect 


a Carpenter (Laurie) 


a bus 


a Carr (James) 


a chapel 


a Church (Mac) 


corn 


the Cobb (Nicki) 


tea 


Coffey (Melanie) 


a lake 


a Creek (Regina) 


prairies 


Fields (Bobby) 


a radio 


a Fone (Billy) 


trees 


a Forrest (Jenny) 


wealth 


a Fortune (Nicki) 


Chevrolet 


Ford (Matt) 


a farmer 


a Gardner (Tammy) 


tennis 


Goff (Larry) 


Gretel 


Hansel (Steven) 


Ramada Inn 


Hilton (Mike) 


vacation 


a Holliday (Shelia) 


Procter and Gamble Johnson (Chris) 




and Johnson (Holly) 


a lawyer 


a Jury (Marsha) 


a parent 


a Kidd (Richard) 


purple 


Lavender (Mike) 


a high 


a Low (Pete) 


tigers 


Lyons (Steve) 


a woman 


a Mann (Laura) 


influence 


Power (Caroline) 


a native 


a Savage (Carey) 


a diamond 


a Spade (Patty) 


autumn 


Spring (Jenny) 


a pebble 


a Stone (Laurie) 


a sunburn 


a Tan (Sig) 


a camper 


a Traylor (Steve) 


a seamstress 


a Weaver (John) 


a runner 


a Walker (Andy) 


months 


Weeks (Shannon) 


bricks 


Wood (Carmen) 


the best 


the Worst (Tim) 



Obviously, the Senior Class had 
what was necessary for happiness and 
success because of its ample compen- 
sation for its insignificant downfalls. 



38/Pcople 




These members of the class of '86 work 
together to prove that they can accomplish 
anything Row 1: Mark Evans, Darryl Comp- 
ton, Bobby Fields. Marc DeJesus, Row 2: 
Lisa Bradshaw, Chris Rafanan, Libby Wil- 
liams; Row 3: Lisa Kanter, Marsha Jury, 



Donald Grover Kemp. Jr. 

Michael Kevin Kennedy 

David Andrew Keogh 

James Lee Key 

Leslie Denise Key 



Richard Alan Kidd 

Albert Byonguk Kim 

Stephanie Sunghe Kim 

Denia Carol Kimble 

Troy W. Kingsbury 



Robin Christine Koch 

Antonia L. Kolantis 

Brenda Elizabeth Kolcum 

Adam Lawrence Kolodny 

Nancy Lynn Kravitz 



John Sebastian Labarge 

Laura Jean Labyak 

James Michael Lapp 

Donald Henry Larmee 

Thomas N. Lavandosky 



Seniors/39 



Clifton Chulho Lee 

Laura Jean Lee 

Luray Lynn Lehmann 

Jennifer Jane Leonard 

Jeffrey Wayne Lister 



Steven Eric Litherland 

Nicole Yvette Livas 

Carrie Ann Loflin 

Timothy Scott Lovelace 

Dawne Renee Lovelady 



Peter Miles Low 

Bradley James Lownsbury 

Michelle Rae Lowry 

Christina Lea Lucas 

Roy David Ludena 




In anticipation of her graduation, senior Sharon Caskey carefully examines the cap and gown she will soon wear. 



40/ People 



Victory 



He stood frozen for eternal sec- 
onds; hand outstretched, 
pasted smile unflinching. The 
diploma beckoned — just inches 
away. Taking it could be so easy, it 
should be so simple. He was deaf to 
the applause. He stared straight 
ahead. His glassy eyes mirrored the 
thoughts raging in his head. Just yes- 
terday there was a whole year left — 
time to grow, to waste. This was it. 
This was really it. His mind raced as he 
remembered the past years, trying 
desperately to recall the minute details 
he had so often taken for granted. 

Seems like I just ordered graduation 
annourjcements twenty-seven cents 
each and now all those people are 
watching me. I guess this makes up for 
all the times they didn 't see me do the 



work and do it well. The SA T was so 
hard but Mom and Dad forgot how 
tough it was — I could have said I got 
400 and they would have smiled and 
said good good What is important 
is how I felt at the football games when 
my hands were freezing and I was yell- 
ing go, go and how I felt at ring dance 
and prom. Those nights seemed to fly 
by and now I want those times back so 
/ don't have to think about life. I 
thought before but that was different 
because I didn't have to then all 

those deep discussions with friends 
and the understanding and support 
and smiles and fun the party days 1 
thought would never end but they're 
just beginning now right? after all the 
writing applications and essays gosh 
how I put them off until I couldn 't any 



longer "last minute Charlie" like mom 
always says and now I know where I'm 
going to school but I don 't know where 
I'm going so I better figure it out but 
whatever I do it's going to be fun 
right? — who am I trying to convince? 
I'm putting off saying good-bye 'cause 
1 don 't want things to change too much 
it 's pretty hard to end one thing before 
starting something else what if I don 't 
make any friends or what if I do I did it 
before right so I'll do it again RIGHT 
One step, then two, and his fingers 
wrapped firmly around the piece of 
paper — his piece of paper, his ticket 
to freedom. A look of relief and confi- 
dence replaced his nervous grin, and 
as he strode off the stage he raised his 
right fist exultantly in victory. 




Brenton Forrest Lumpkin 
Tammi/ Jean Lynn 
James R Lytle 
Bonnie Christine Mabry 
Noelle C. Macaraeg 



Douglas L. MacDonald 
Michele Ann MacKay 
Julie Lee MacKintire 
Dinna Filoteo Magna 
Maureen Dorinda Maker 



Caesar G. Mamplata 
Jeffrey Brian Mandel 
Marlene Eleanor Mangosing 
Laura Jean Mann 
Peter James Marchesani 



Seniors/41 



Sharada Katepalli. Miss Norris's secret pal, wraps up 

a special surprise for her. Sharada was Miss Norris's 

senior secret pal for the second semester 

Throughout the year, gifts were exchanged between 

seniors and their secret pals to celebrate anything 

from a birthday to the long awaited arrival of Friday 



Shawn Kathleen Marchman 

Robin Ann Markland 

Jacob Benjamin Markowitz 

Christopher Michael Martin 

John Allan Martin 



Kara Lynn Martin 

Kimberly Ann Martineau 

James Rutledge Mason 

John Paul Mason 

Rebecca Gaar Matney 



James Edward Matter 

Tamara Lynn Matuck 

Gina R Maynard 

Kimberlun Ann Mayse 

Ryan Keith McBride 



Karen Elizabeth McCabe 

Kathleen Mary McCabe 

Kyle Elliott McCafee 

Eric Andrew McDonnell 

Mark Alan McGarity 




42/ People 



Who Are You? 



On a dreary Monday, just as 
the morning announcements 
ended, an office messenger 
came to Anne Slaughter's first bell 
class with a bag for her. When she 
opened the bag she discovered a 
brownie with a note that read: "Have 
a great day," and was signed "Your 
Secret Pal." 

In an effort to end the stereotypical 
tense relationship that was sometimes 
found between students and teachers, 
Co-Chairmen Pam Agbuya and Mi- 
chele Silva took the reins of the highly 
successful Senior Secret Pal Program. 
At the beginning of the year, seniors 
selected the teachers whom they 



wished to get to know better during 
the year. The participating teachers 
were more than happy to take secret 
pals as well. 

Although most correspondence 
came during the holidays, occasional 
notes, flowers, or even small gifts were 
exchanged between both parties. 
Anne Slaughter, whose secret pal was 
Office Secretary Mrs. Futch, said that 
"a cookie or a little note from her 
makes my day." 

Co-Chairman Pam Agbuya com- 
mented on the overall success of the 
program. She said, "I believe many 
lasting friendships have been created 
as a result of this program." 




Gregory Lamont McClone 
Diane Marie McCuire 
Laura Ann McLaughlin 
Shannon Kirk McMakin 
E. Keith McMeans 



Joseph Bernard McNulty 
Wendy Ann McVey 
David John Michael 
Gary Lee Middleton 
Amv Lee Miller 



Michael Christian Miller 
Jess Erik Milliken 
Michael Ernest Mizal 
Elizabeth Bentley Moore 
Felisicia Martel Moore 



Seniors/43 




Dana Walton, Caroline Henry, Sherry Shumaker, and 

Nicole Livas look forward to their future after 

Kempsville High School. 



E.G. William Moore, Jr. 

Sheran Nell Moore 
Thomas Mitchell Moore 

Theresa A. Morean 
Charles David Morrison 



Lauren Morrison 

Jennifer Irene Morse 

John Paul Mosteller 

Gary Christopher Moyer 

Eileen Mullaly 



Julie Ann Mullen 

Juan Marcel Mungo 

Leslie Anne Murray 

Stacy Michelle Musich 

Valerie Ann Myers 



Heather Ann Nash 

Eric A Nathan 

Melissa Nesbitt 

Laura Kathleen Newby 

Ronald Christopher Newton 




■I 4 /People 



Back To The Future 



I don't know." was the answer Jeff 
Stone gave when asked what he 
thought he would be doing ten 
years from now. This was the reply 
most seniors gave when asked this. No 
one was sure, but everyone often won- 
dered what the future held for the 
class of 1986. Ten years from now 

— Will Charlie Ruchelman be the 
next John Lennon? 

— Will J.R. Reid be playing profes- 
sional basketball for the Los An- 
geles Lakers? 

— Will Holly Henderson be a buy- 
er for Saks? 

— Will Anne Slaughter be the first 
woman President of the United 
States? 

— Will Perry Pascual be the Dean 
of Harvard? 

— Will Caesar Mamplata be the 
next Douglas MacArthur? 

— Will Kim Slentz-Whalen have 
discovered the cure for cancer? 

— Will David Palmer be the next 
Ray Bradbury? 

— Will Cara Cannon and Lauren 
Booth be co-editors of the Vir- 



ginian Pilot — Ledger Star? 
Will Tim Lovelace conduct the 
Boston Pops? 

Will Johnny Stevenson be surf- 
ing in Hawaii? 

Will Dana Walton be a Dallas 
Cowboy Cheerleader? 
Will Kathleen McCabe have 
won five Olympic Gold Medals? 
Will Matt Chapman have re- 
lased his first record with Lionel 
Richie? 

Will Chris Rafanan and John 
Delcarmen win the Wimbledon 
Men's Doubles Championship? 
Will Stephanie Bannevich ap- 
pear on the cover of Vogue? 
Will Clifton Lee be the United 
States Ambassador to the Unit- 
ed Nations? 

Will Nicki Cobb be the spelling 
editor for the New York Times? 
Will Eric Milliken be Rocky Bal- 
boa's challenger in Rocky XIV? 
Will Brod Bello and Jimmy 
Sung be the editors of National 
Lampoon? 

Only time will tell, who knows 
what will happen ten years from 
now 




Jerry James Ng 
Joy Sheridan Nichols 
Gena Michelle Noggle 
Christine L. Norman 
William Harold O'Dell 



Sean Michael O'Neil 
Kerry C. O'Neill 
Marichu Sebastian Ocampo 
Amanda Marie Oglesby 
Robert Luther Oglesby 



Thomas Wayne Olsen 
David Anthony Omeara 
Anthony Paul Orlando 
Stephen Edward Owens 
Theressa E. Owens 



Scniors/45 



Randy P. Padilla 
Lynn Denise Painter 

David Patrick Palmer 
Teresa Lynn Paschal 

Perry Munoz Pascual 



Deborah Lynn Patterson 

Kimberly Renee Patterson 

Edward Hipos Pelina 

Anthony Pellingra 

Elizabeth Anne Permenter 



Meeting A Challenge 



Tell us all a little bit about your- 
self, Patrick." 
"Well, my name is Patrick 
Bastek 

This was not the first question the 
members of Kempsville's Tidewater 
Challenge team expected to hear at 
their televised match against Warwick. 
Once the match started, the questions 
became the type expected, question 
topics ranging from the Dire Straits to 
Supreme Court Judges. It was the first 
year Kempsville entered a team, and 
the team did very well, receiving a 
computer ranking of sixteenth nation- 
wide. Team members were Jeffrey 
Cohen, Jack Buchanan, Patrick Bas- 
tek, and Nat Bailey; they formed the 
television team, and the alternates 
were Kristen Langknecht, Ron Labu- 
guen, Kevin Lee, and Henry Pogor- 
zelski. 

The team was ranked eighth in the 
area going into the televised competi- 



tion and was matched up against the 
number one team, Warwick High 
School. At the end of the first round 
Kempsville led 140 to 120. Captain 
Jeffrey Cohen said of the match, "It 
was a close match. Warwick was too 
confident going in, and it shook them 
up when we got ahead of them." In 
the end, Warwick came out ahead, 
600 to 500, a mere three question 
difference. Team member Jack Bu- 
chanan said of the challenge, "I was 
hoping I would get a history question 
since I just took AP history, and I did. I 
was asked a question about a Supreme 
Court Judge and correctly answered 
John Marshall." 

Although the team's televised sea- 
son ended with their close loss, their 
computerized scores have been placed 
in the top twenty in the nation. 

Kempsville's team was coached by 
Mr. Frank McGrath. 








The Tidewater Challenge team. Patrick Bastic, Jeff 

Cohen. Jack Buchanan, and Nat Bailey, competed 

against Warwick High School in a televised match at 

WHRO. 




46/People 




Vdlerie Ann Perreault 
Wendy Lorene Perry 
Nicole Marie Petrauskis 
Heather Lynn Petry 
Michael Lawrence Phillips 



Anthony Roy Picardo 
Melissa Anne Pierce 
Randall Scott Pierce 
Reed Cameron Pierce 
Aristotle Tayag Pineda 



Elisa Epi Placides 
Henry Mark Pogorzelski 
Nancy Lynne Porter 
Caroline Page Power 
David Mark Pributsky 



Kimberly Cayle Price 
David Joseph Pricenski 
Christine Marie Prince 
Suzanne Quillin 
Damienne Reed Quinlan 



Christopher R. Rafanan 
Susanne Irene Raiter 
Eleanor Dale Rankin 
Michelle Rapcavage 
Mary J. Rary 



Seniors/47 



Laura Beth Ratliff 

Dean Michael Ravizza 

Cathryn Gayle Redavid 

David William Reid 

Herman Reid 



Sherri Rae Reynolds 

Bethany Diane Rice 

Karen Jean Rich 

Beth Marie Richardson 

Donna Marie Ringer 



Kurt David Ritterpusch 

Bryan Heath Robinson 

Stephen James Romine 

Lisa Deane Rooks 

Jennifer Ann Ross 



John Christopher Roy 

Deborah Denise Rozos 

Michelle Linda Rubin 

Charles Michael Ruchelman 

Michael James Rumore 



The Last Course 



There was a certain mystique 
that was associated with being 
a senior. Owning a car, getting 
a space in the school parking lot and 
wearing a class ring helped to enhcince 
this mystique. However, all seniors 
had to take government and should 
not have been the object of the under- 
classmen's jealousy. 

All seniors had to pass government 
class to graduate. Mr. Piccillo stated. 
"The reason the seniors take govern- 
ment is because next year they are 
going to be allowed to vote. It's a good 
idea to teach them a little bit about the 
country before they get into those vo- 
ting booths." 

Mciny seniors did not like govern- 
ment because they thought it was bor- 
ing. Richard Kidd said, "Government 



is one of the necessary evils of the 
senior year. It requires many long hard 
hours of working on such projects as 
term papers, memorizing trivial facts 
and doing map projects. All this work 
is usually pretty boring." 

When in government class, many 
seniors found themselves in a class dis- 
cussion that was not related to the 
subject in the teacher's lesson plans. 
Eileen Mullaly stated, "I like govern- 
ment because we get off the subject so 
much. Often, we'll start talking about 
legislation and end up talking about 
abortion or El Salvador." 

Whether or not the class of '86 liked 
government, most of them got through 
the course Being a senior mecint more 
than a parking space — it meant tak- 
ing government. 



48/People 





Gerald Glenn Rutledge 
Kristi Lynn Sadler 
Stacia Ann Sadler 
Terri Renee Sadler 
Salberl Junsay Salang 



Susan Elizabeth Sams 
Deborah Elaine Sargent 
Carey Donovan Savage 
Mechille Lee Savage 
Trina Kaye Sawyer 



Jeffrey Douglas Schmidt 
Andrew Frederick Schroeder 
Daniel Joseph Schumbrecht 
Anthony Schwartztrauber 
Craig Glenn Scott 



Senior Laura Newby stud- 
ies her government in 
preparation for an up- 
coming test. 



Seniors/49 



Elizabeth Ann Scott 

Karen Suzanne Scott 

Michele Andrea Scott 

Mitzi Lynn Seibold 

Charita Lynn Selden 



Tracy Alys Shank 

Eric F. Shapiro 

Jennifer Lynn Sheppard 

Kenneth T Shoop 

Frances Debra Siebert 



Michele Rene Silva 

Julie Renee Simmons 

Maurice Lamont Sims 

Pamela Jane Skottegaard 

Monique AntoJnete Slagle 



Anne Randolph Slaughter 

Kimberly A. SlentzWhalen 

Kelly Ann Smith 

Kelly Eugene Smith 

Nancy Patricia Smith 



Patricia Ann Smock 

Cheryl Lynne Snow 

Todd Elliott Soady 

Nancy Elaine Sorenson 

Patricia Faye Spade 




50/ People 



In My Room 



To be in a room with Bruce 
Springsteen, David Bowie, and 
the Police all at once may seem 
like a dream come true for many peo- 
ple. To be surrounded by last year's 
gym socks, old trig notes, and other 
assorted trash may seem like a night- 
mare. However, both of these settings 
were realities, in many cases, for stu- 
dents. Whether doing homework, 
sleeping, or just hanging around, stu- 
dents spent much of their time in their 
rooms at home. 

"Rooms become extensions of your 
personality," remarked Charlie Ru- 
chelman referring to his room. "I 
spend so much time here that I want it 
to look like me. I am never too bored 
in here because there is always some- 
thing to look at." Regardless of count- 
less threats from mothers to clean up 



their pigpens, some seemed to be 
most comfortable with everything they 
owned on their floor, under their beds, 
or slopped in their closets. "Why clean 
up?" asks Kenny Gatdula. "it's going 
to get messed up any how. Besides, 
there is order in disorder." 

Some students rooms seemed to be 
museums commemorating either fam- 
ous people or the student's interests. 
"My room is like a scrapbook. I save 
everything. Everywhere 1 look I'm re- 
minded of a good time I've had or a 
good friend," says Caroline Power of 
her room. "You can just look at it and 
tell it's mine." 

No matter in what fashion they may 
have been decorated, most people 
agreed that their personalities were re- 
flected in their rooms. 



Daphne Jo Spain 
Wilham Russell Spear 
Charles Edward Spearman 
Lisa Ann Spilka 
Jeffrey Lawrence Sprague 




Scniors/'51 



Jennifer Layne Spring 

Jill Shannon Springer 

Tracy Mario Spruill 

Karey Lynn Staehling 

Angelia Jean Staples 



David William Staub 

Donna Marie Steele 

Cary Beth Stevens 

Frank John Stevenson 

Nicole Andrea Stewart 



Christine L. Stoddart 

Jeffrey Allan Stone 

Laurie Lynn Stone 

William Willis Sto.m 

Stephen Andrew Strapec 



Kenneth Lee Strawn 

David Gregory Stubbs 

Melvin Louis Sturdivant, Jr. 

Jimmy ChiYun Sung 

Robert Ballard Surles 



Denise Rene Swear 

Elizabeth Ann Taggarl 

Sigmund B Tan 

Pamela Michelle Tale 

Evelyn Denise Tatem 



Robin Leigh Taylor 

Barrie Melissa Teach 

Rose Mane Temple 

Sean Cary Thibaull 

Karen Elizabeth Thomason 



>2/Pt!oplt' 





The Nation's Best 



While most of the senior class 
was busy filling out college 
applications and anxiously 
waiting for acceptance notices, one 
special student was playing basketball. 
He did not have to worry about getting 
into a college; all he had to do was 
choose the right one. This task, how- 
ever, was not as easy as it may have 
seemed, for many of the nation's top 
colleges persistently courted him for 
the duration of his high school years. 
Kempsville High School continued 
the tradition as it once more produced 
an All- American athlete. This time it 
was Herman Reid, better known to his 
fellow classmates and the rest of 
America as J.R. Not only was he the 
star player of the boy's basketball 
team, but he was widely regarded as 
the nation's premiere high school bas- 
ketball player. 

The attention began when J.R. was 
only a student at Kempsville Jr. High. 
He led his basketball team to the 
Beach District championship title, and 
then the mail began to roll in. Since Jr. 
High, the top basketball colleges in the 
nation pursued J.R. with mail, phone 
calls, and the personal appearances of 
college coaches such as Terry Holland 
and Lefty Driesell at Kempsville bas- 
ketball games. Six-foot-ten, 240 
pound J.R. narrowed his college 
choices to the University of Maryland, 
the University of North Carolina, the 
University of Virginia, the University 
of Iowa, and the University of South- 
ern California at the end of his junior 
year. The lucky five continued their 
persuasion techniques during J.R.'s 
senior year, anxiously awaiting his 



spring decision. J.R. commented that 
basketball was not the only reason he 
was going to attend college. "My main 
goal right now is to graduate from col- 
lege with a degree in advertising," said 
J.R. 

J.R. began to receive national rec- 
ognition after attending Pittsburgh's il- 
lustrious 5-star summer basketball 
camp and walking away with the top 
honors. He was chosen as a first-team 
Parade All-American his junior and 
senior years and was chosen first-team 
All-American by Street and Smith's 
Basketball magazine for 1985-86. 
USA Today ranked him as the top 
High School player in the country, and 
even People magazine featured an ar- 
ticle on J.R. NBC Sports basketball 
color commentator Al McGuire 
ranked J.R. second in the country but 
taped an interview with J.R. which was 
shown at the halftime of a national 
broadcast of a college game. In short, 
J.R. was a national celebrity, who 
brought a little fame to Kempsville 
High during his stay. 

Though a successful college career 
seemed imminent, J.R. was not too 
sure of what the future held for him. "I 
really haven't thought about the NBA 
because I don't know if I will get that 
far," said J.R. J.R., however, went far 
during his high school years. He ac- 
quired a huge following among the 
residents of Virginia Beach and did not 
fail to thrill them at basketball games 
with slaim dunks and graceful hook 
shots. All in all, they were a very en- 
joyable three years in the limelight for 
Kempsville High School and J.R. Reld. 



Heiilher Suscin Thompson 
John F.(lw,ird Thousand 
C'lrllon n,illimore Tignor 
Hichele Anne Todd 
Julius Kenji Tolda 



JR. 

In 

Action 




J.R. takes a moment out of his busy schedule to pose on 
his high school basketball court. 



Seniors/53 



Hard Work Pays Off 



Early one morning, an alarm 
clock belonging to a Kemps- 
ville senior sounded. She rolled 
over, glanced at the time, and thought 
to herself, "Hmm, first day of exams." 
She then hit the snooze button, 
yawned, and went back to sleep. 

Though it may sound like it, this 
senior was not skipping school. She 
and approximately one fifth of the 694 
student senior class did not attend 
school the last three days of the school 
year because they were honor gradu- 
ates, which translated to, "seniors who 
did not have to take exams." 

Becoming an honor graduate, how- 



ever, was no small task. From the be- 
ginning of ninth grade until the end of 
the first semester of twelfth grade, 
those who became honor graduates 
maintained an overall 3.0 grade point 
average. As a reward for their aca- 
demic efforts, honor graduates re- 
ceived their diplomas, which were 
decorated with a gold seal, before the 
rest of the class at graduation. The 
other reward, of course, was exemp- 
tion from final exams. In addition to 
being an honor graduate, a student 
also had to have maintained an A or B 
average in a class to be exempt from 
taking that exam. 



But not taking exams was not all it 
meant to be an honor graduate to 
many seniors. Benji Caldwell felt, 
"Satisfaction! I've been striving for this 
since the tenth grade." Similarly, Pam 
Agbuya said, "Being ein honor gra- 
duate makes all the work I did worth- 
while. It gives me a sense of accom- 
plishment." 

Though given the prestigious title of 
honor graduate, some seniors cher- 
ished the more practical feature of the 
honor. Said Nat Baily, "This meerns 
that I don't have to take exams in any 
of my classes — except for Calculus, 
unfortunately." 



Anne Marie Trbovich 

John Patrick Tripp 

Connie Ngoc Kim Truong 

James E. Tynes. Jr. 

Laurie Anne Underbill 



Paula Michelle Vaiden 

Jerome Van Oekel 

Deborah Van Saun 

Anete Vasquez 

George Brian Vaughan 



Christine Viernes 

Stephen Michael Waick 

Carol Anne Wales 

Andrew Charles Walker 

Regina Denise Walker 



William Charles Wall 

Sherl Denise Wallace 

Thomas Lee Wallace 

Terry Lee W,ills 

Richard Eugene Walsh 



54/People 





With no reservations, Alex Graf signs away her right to take final 
I'xams. 



Dana Edemy Walton 
Susan Marie Ward 
Cynthia Anne Watkins 
Andrea Jean Watson 
John Elden Weaver 



Teresa Lynn Webber 
Thomas Cray Webber. Jr. 
Shannon Lee Weeks 
Julie Ann Weinstein 
Dana D. Weittenhiller 



William Frederick Weldon 
Tina M. Wendt 
Wendi Lynn Wesberry 
Michael Thomas Wessel 
Kathryn Ann Whitby 



Seniors/55 



Warm Remembrances — 

Future Ambitions 



After more than twelve years 
of hard study, fun, tears, and 
sweat, it all came to an end. 
The seniors knew where they had 
been, and they knew where they were, 
but then they were faced with the fu- 
ture. Seniors remembered the past 
and dared to dream: 

"After graduation, 1 plan to study 
psychology, and try my hand at mak- 
ing guitar playing a profession." — 
Joey Chase 

"1 hope to be able to get a job within 
the State Department. I'd like to even- 
tually become an ambassador to a 
friendly, non-communist nation. 1 think 
I'll miss the people of Kempsville 
more than anything else. There are 
many friendly personalities which float 
around our halls." — Jack Buchanan 
"I'll remember the walls tainted od- 
dly, yet brightened by the faces of 



friends, who next year will be gone — 
entered into a new life far apart yet 
completely parallel to mine." — Alex 
Graf 

"I'll probably miss the senior sign, 
my parking sticker, the school's amp, 
friends, and all the mighty fine 'bad to 
the bone' babes. I want to be a doctor 
or surgeon and moonlight as a perfor- 
mer/composer for a progressive rock 
group." — Sig Tan 

"86th street at the beach, night ex- 
cursions, bleached blondes with dark 
tans, hot summer days, cool winter 
nights, all laced with an aire of excite- 
ment; this is what I'll miss the most. 
Yet, I'm looking forward to the future, 
opening new doors of opportunity and 
beginning a new life." — Carrie Loflin 

"I'll miss the friends and the teach- 
ers I've gotten to know over the last 
three years, and I'll miss the senior 



sign controversy. After high school, 
hopefully I'll be getting used to col- 
lege. New teachers to bother, new 
food to get used to, new friends to 
make. I'll also have to learn how to do 
laundry." — Jeff Sprague 

When they look back at their high 
school lives, members of the class of 
1986 will remember all that they 
shared together, the crowded hall- 
ways, the times spent with friends, the 
hassle of finding a parking place, the 
parties, meeting application deadlines, 
getting accepted to a college, being 
moved to the front row in every class, 
and the power of being a senior. They 
will find that their high school friends 
will either go their separate ways or 
stay in close touch. But one thing is 
always certain, the spirit of the 
Kempsville Chief will always remain in 
each graduate. 



Eric Robert Wetting 

Robin Renee Wilkinson 

Darryl David Williams 

Elizabeth Alice Williams 

Anthony Wilson 



Barbara A Wilson 

Christine L. Wilson 

Edwin Robert Wilson 

Robert Benjamin Wilson 

Susan Hamilton Wilson 



Timothy Dean Winchester 

Matthew Maurice Winston 

Leigh Michelle Wise 

Alice May Wong 

Carmen Renee Wood 




)6/Pcople 



Reaching for the top of the monkey bars will no longer be 
enough for friends like Karen Rich, Angela Jcrnigan. Bobby 
Goodwin, and Kara Martin After graduation, every senior 
will have to find something else to strive for. 




Terry Lee Wood 
Valorie Sue Woods 



Robin Lynn Woolard 
Stephen Todd Woolridge 



John Darin Workman 
Steven Gregory Worrell 
Timothy Patrick Worst 
Andrea Petrina Wright 



Tracy Lynn Wright 
Lynda Kaye Wunsch 
Darla Lehua Yamada 
Kimberly Anne Young 



Kimberly E. Zicafoose 
Amy Lynn Zimmerman 
Kelly Lynn Zmarthie 
Virginia Caifo Zulueta 



Seniors/57 



Senior Superlatives 



Class Of 1986 
Dare To Be . . 




Sv 



MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED 

Anne Slaughter Perry Pascual 





UNSUNG HERO 



Amy Harrr'll 



J.ireH Conley 



The Class of "86 was composed of 
many unique individuals who. in their 
own way, were a special part of the 
senior class. There were, however, some 
seniors who "Dared To Be" very unique and 
whose accomplishments were recognized by 
their peers. These individuals were the Sen- 
ior Superlatives. Superlatives were chosen 
by the members of the senior class in twelve 
categories on the basis of talent, dress, per- 
sonality, service to the school and to their 
class. 




BEST ALL-AROUND 



Nicole Livas 



Keith McMeans 




MOST SCHOOL SPIRITED 



David Gilbert 



Dana Walton 



58/Senlor Superlatives 




MOST TALENTED 

Tim Lovelace Stefanie Bates 




FRIENDLIEST 

Marichu Ocampo Bobby Wilson 





MOST ATHLETIC 

Kathleen McCabe JR Reid 




MOST INTELLIGENT 

Zabrina Gonzaga Brod Belle 




BEST DRESSED 

David Brown Lydia Cockey 




BEST LOOKING 

Kevin R Hudson Debbie Rozos 



Senior Superlatives/59 



Faculty Awards 



Suggesting ideas at an S.C.A. meeting, 
leading the soccer team to a victory, 
studying for an AP English test, vol- 
unteering at the YMCA, participating in a 
local art show or concert choir, or searching 
the halls of KHS for ways to help better our 
school were just some of the things that 
outstanding students might have been found 
doing during the course of a day. These 
were the people who were quite deserving 
of the Faculty Award, which was sponsored 
by the teaching staff. The teachers nominat- 
ed students, and then the Student Activities 
Committee chose fifteen students who merit- 



ed recognition for their achievements. 

These students were constantly striving to 
do their best, learning from their disappoint- 
ments in order to increase the number and 
stature of their succcesses. The chosen few 
were noted for outstanding contributions in 
service, athletics, academics, the arts, and 
community help. 

This was the second year that the Faculty 
Award had been given, but the first year it 
was featured in the Image. These honored 
students should be proud of their accom- 
plishments and their successes in gaining this 
well-deserved recognition from the faculty. 




William James Becker, III 
Broderick Cande Bello 
Nichelle Leigh Cobb 



Jared AUn Conley 
Zabrina Minerva Gonzaga 
Amy Beth Harreii 



l.<uir<i Jt'an Liibyak 
Clifton Chulho Lee 
Timothy Scott Lovelace 



E Ki'ith McMi'.ins 
Perry Munoz Pascual 
Herman '"JR" Reid 



Anne Randolph Slaughtt 
Jimmy Chi Yun Sung 
Dana F.demy Walton 



W)/Facully Awards 



Honor Graduates 





VALEDICTORIAN: PERRY MUZOZ PASCUAL 



SALUTATORIAN: NICHELLE LEIGH COBB 




AGBUYA, PAMELA G. 
BAiOCCO, MARYANN JEAN 
BATES, STEFANIE LYNN 
BECKER, WILLIAM JAMES 
BELL, ELIZABETH CHRISTINE 
BELLANCA, JOSEPH CHARLES 
BELLO, BRODERICK CANDE 
BICKERSTAFF, MEGAN LEE 
BLACKMAN, CHARLES BRIAN 
BORDY, AMY ANNE 
BOYETTE, REBECCA ELAINE 
BRAUN, ERIC MATTHEW 
BUCHANAN, JACK EUGENE 
CALDWELL, BENJAMIN D. 
CARPENTER, TINA JOY 
CARR, KATHLEEN 
CASTANEDA, RONALD JAMES 
CHAPMAN, MATTHEW ARTHUR 
CHASSE, KAREN ANN 
CHURCH, MAC DENNIS 
CLARK, JULIANNA JOY 
CLEMMONS, SUSAN ELLEN 
COCKEY, LYDIA COUNCILMAN 
COHEN, JEFFREY CHARLES 
COLE, ANN MICHELLE 
COMESS, TRACYE LYNN 
COSTELLO, IV., TERRENCE W. 
CUMMINGS, CHRISTINA EVA 
DANGANAN, JO ANN 
DEANGELO, PETER ANDREW 
DUNCAN, ANNE H. 
DUNCAN, KATHLEEN DEAUN 
DURKEE, SAMANTHA LYNN 
EVAN, MARK WILLIAM 
FENTRESS, WILLIAM JEFFREY 
FERGUSON, MICHAEL ROBERT 
FLAGG, SUSAN CARROLL 
FORREST, JENNIFER LYNN 
GILBERT, CHRISTIN LEIGH 



GONZAGA, ZABRINA MINERVA 
GRAF. ALEXANDRA DANILOVNA 
GRUBBS, CAROLINE 
HANNAH, LEIGH KATHRYN 
HANSEL, STEVEN MICHAEL 
HENRY, CAROLINE ANN 
HOMER, JUSTINE MARIE 
HOPPE, HEIDI LINDA 
HUGO, ANNA FE 
JOHNSON, HOLLY ELIZABETH 
KENNEDY, MICHAEL KEVIN 
KEOGH, DAVID ANDREW 
KIDD, RICHARD ALAN 
KIM, STEPHANIE S. 
LABARGE, JOHN SEBASTIAN 
LABYAK, LAURA JEAN 
LARMEE, DONALD HENRY 
LEE, CLIFTON CHULHO 
LEE, LAURA JEAN 
LOFLIN, CARRIE ANN 
LOVELACE, TIMOTHY SCOTT 
LUDENA, ROY DAVID 
MAGNO, DINNA FILOTEO 
MAMPLATA, CAESAR G. 
MANDEL, JEFFREY BRIAN 
MANGOSING, MARLENE E. 
MATNEY, REBECCA GAAR 
MCGUIRE, DIANE MARIE 
MCLAUGHLIN, LAURA ANN 
MCVEY, WENDY ANN 
MICHAEL, DAVID JOHN 
MILLIKEN, JESS ERIK 
MOORE, ELIZABETH BENTLEY 
MORSE, JENNIFER IRENE 
MOSTELLER, JOHN PAUL 
MOYER, GARY CHRISTOPHER 
MULLALY, EILEEN 
MYERS, VALERIE ANN 
NEWBY, LAURA KATHLEEN 



NICHOLS, JOY SHERIDAN 
O'NEILL, KERRY C, 
OCAMPO, MARICHU SEBASTIAN 
OSTBERG, JENNA LISA 
PATTERSON, KIMBERLY RENEE 
PENNINGTON, GARY WAYNE 
PETRY, HEATHER LYNN 
POGORZELSKI, HENRY MARK 
PRINCE, CHRISTINE MARIE 
RATLIFF, LAURA BETH 
RAVIZZA, DEAN MICHAEL 
RICE, BETHANY DIANE 
RICH, KAREN JEAN 
RICHARDSON, BETH MARIE 
ROBINSON, BRYAN HEATH 
RUBIN, MICHELLE LINDA 
RUMORE, MICHAEL JAMES 
SALA, KIMBERLY ANN 
SCOTT, KAREN SUZANNE 
SHEPPARD, JENNIFER LYNN 
SILVA, MICHELE RENEE 
SLAUGHTER, ANNE RANDOLPH 
SLENTZ-WHALEN, KIMBERLY A. 
SNOW, CHERYL LYNNE 
STUBBS, DAVID GREGORY 
SUNG, JIMMY CHI-YUN 
TAN, SIGMUND B. 
TOIDA, JULIUS KENJI 
VASQUEZ, ANETE 
VIERNES, CHRISTINE S. 
WATSON, ANDREA JEAN 
WEITTENHLLER, DANA D. 
WHETZEL, STEPHEN JAMES 
WHITBY, KATHRYN ANN 
WILSON, SUSAN HAMILTON 
YAMADA, DARLA LEHUA 
ZULETA, VIRGINIA GALFO 



Honor Graduates/61 



Junior Class Officers take a quick break 
from their daily fifth bell meeting. Brand! 
Schober. Rebecca Vaughan. Aileen Mand, 
Trip McCord. and sponsor Mrs. Tharrington 
pose for a group shot before they return to 
work 



Stephen James Abourjilie 

Cecilia Abad Acosta 

Mark Allen Adams 

Pinky G. Agbuya 

Shara Elise Alkov 

Cindy Ann Allen 

Arlene Joanne Amber 

Margaret Kate Anderson 

Cynthia Denise Ange 

Elaine Lopez Antonio 

Aileen Gallanosa Arcilla 

Brandi Dawn Armstrong 

Edwin Fabila Arnaldo 

Brian Edward Aschkenas 

Tammy Ann Ashley 

Angelle Marie Aslett 



Reina Racheile 

Andrea Michele 

Barbara Ann 

Melanie Star 

Elisabeth Michell 

Marcel Ray 

Melinda Kaye 

Richard Daniel 



Aznar 
Bailey 
Bailey 
Bailey 
e Bain 
Baker 
Baker 
Baker 



Beverly O'neal Ball 

Lydia Lori Ballance 

Kenneth Banwarth 

William Ronald Barbra 

Nathan Paul Bardsley 

Michelle Lee Barnaby 

Ray D. Barrett 

April Sue Bashista 

Andrew Pollard Beamon 

Glen Ernest Beaudin 

David Bradley Beck 

Jodi Lorraine Beland 

Christopher J Bellanca 

Laura Dawn Bennett 

Ernette Yvonn* Benson 

Michael Thomas Benson 




62/Peoplc 



Get Involved! 



The Class of '87 was certainly an 
aberration from others in the past. 
With Aileen Mand at the helm and 
Trip McCord, Brandi Schober, and Re- 
becca Vaughan as Vice President, Secre- 
tary, and Treasurer respectively, the 
Class of '87 was not only the most finan- 
cially successful Junior class, but contin- 
ually broke participation records as well. 

In an all out drive for the best Ring 
Dance ever to be held by a Kempsville 
class, the officers racked their brains for 
innovative ideas to raise funds. These 
projects included a scavenger hunt, bagel 
and carnation sales and a car wash which 
earned three hundred dollars. 

In addition to the Ring Dance, the ma- 
jor goal of the Junior Officers was to 
promote class participation because, as 



President Aileen Mand said, "Some of us 
are more effective than others, but none 
of us are more effective than all of us." 

In order to achieve this efficiency, the 
officers created Committees of Corre- 
spondence which turned out to be the 
key to success for increases in participa- 
tion. Treasurer Rebecca Vaughan ex- 
plained the duties of these committees 
when she said, "It is a network of juniors 
that produces fliers and other means of 
publicity to get others interest in our 
ideas." 

The enthusiasm and optimism shown 
by the Class of '87 was best summed up 
by Vice President Trip McCord when he 
said, "no matter how well we succeed, or 
how harshly we fail, there will always be 
promising things in the distance." 




Stephanie Gene Bercier 
Cheryl Kristin Bergen 
Danielle Suzanne Bergcr 
Jeffrey Alan Bergstedt 
Sheri Ellen Berkowitz 
Vincent Stuart Birdsong 
Steven Wesley Bishard 
George Brian Bissett 

Patricia M. Black 
Brent William Blaha 
Thadius R. Blair 
Julie Anne Blancher 
Michelle Mane Bobka 
Richard Resales Bojo 
Roland Africa Bombase 
Stacey Leigh Bondurant 

Grant Webster Bookhultz 
Nancy Mane Booth 
Joseph E. Bowman. IV 
Michael Patrick Boyce 
Jay Smith Boyd 
Jon Ramon Boyd 
Brian Edward Boyle 
Jane Helen Bracken 



Wanda Rae Bradford 
Laura Eileen Brady 
Debra Wynell Brainerd 
James Grafton Brann 
Jacqueline Danita Brewer 
William Kennedy Brewster 
Nancy Vern Brink 
Amy Lauriee Brinn 

Elizabeth Briseno 
Jennifer Sue Brock 
Carri Lynn Brooks 
Sara Denise Brookshire 
Angela Marie Brown 
Dianne Jean Brown 
Holly Elizabeth Brown 
Michael Carey Brown 



Juniors/63 



Michael Patrick Brown 

Scott M Brown 

James William Bucher 

Anne Marie Bulheller 

Kerin Mane Burke 

Bonnie Kay Burns 

Shelly Lynn Butler 



Kimberly Diane Caffee 

James P. Caldon 

Lisa Anne Caldwell 

Cindy Lynn Camp 

Barbara Jean Capra 

Jarvier Cardell 

James Vincent Carlo 



Paul Christopher Carlton 

Nancy Teresa Carollo 

Hillary Lynn Carothers 

Michelle K, Carroll 

Ruth Masayo Carter 

Thomas Lee Cartwright 

Garnett Seifcrt Casey 



Eric Joseph Castaneda 

Brian Douglas Castles 

Alonzo Chambliss 

Mark William Chewning 

Tracy Radford Childress 

Jeffrey Scott Chilton 

Erica Fayc Chovitz 



Willis James Christopher 

Lara Elaine Church 

Elizabeth Anne Clark 

Glenda Marie Clark 

Kevin Bernard Clark 

Richard Allen Clark. Jr 

Michelle Mane Claytor 



Rings With Class 



Gold or silver? Ruby or onyx? 
Quadra cut, fireray cut, sunburst 
cut, or India cut? Classic, deluxe 
or petite? These were some of the deci- 
sions that confronted the Junior Class 
concerning class rinqs. 

Early in the year, Mike Price, the re- 
presentative for Jostens' class rings, came 
to Kempsville to take orders for rings. He 
expressed his opinion of the Junior Class 
in this way. "I deal with about sixty 
schools, and the Kempsville Junior Class 
is one of the most joyful and exciting to 
work with." Many students viewed class 
rings as one of the junior's most impor- 
tant decisions. For example, Trip 
McCord said, 'Class rings symbolize the 
memories of our high school years, Be- 



sides the yearbook, rings are the only 
other momentos that will remind us of 
our high school days." 

However, not every student participat- 
ed in this ring fever. Alex Rhode stated. 
"1 think that college is most important. I'd 
rather get a college ring to show that I 
made it all the way. If I get a high school 
ring, it only shows that I have a long way 
to go. Graduation from high school is only 
a milestone towards college." 

Rings affected every junior's life. 
There was a choice of whether or not to 
purchase a ring. And if one chose to pur- 
chase a ring, what did he want it to look 
like? Rings were an important decision in 
a junior's life. 





KlmlilH 



64/Peopic 




Caroline Amanda Clemmons 
Charles Brian Clifton 
Laura Anne Cluverius 
Keith James Cole 
Kathleen Elizabeth Collins 
William Myer Comess 
Annette Renee Comstock 



Laura Ann Connolly 
Lorna Jean Contreras 
Charles Andrew Conway 
Debra Anne Cook 
Alicia Leigh Cooke 
Wesley Alan Coons 
Chris Anthony Copeland 



Stephanie Lynne Copeland 
Michael Lynwood Copes 
Sandra Marie Cote 
Melissa Kaye Cottrell 
John Michael Cowan 
Forrest W. Cox 
Thomas Michael Coyne 



Deborah Lynn Creamer 
Julie Ann Cross 
Patrick Ronald Cummings 
Mark Edward Cunningham 
Denise Michelle Dale 
Joni Baldos Danganan 
Michael John Daniels 



Michael John Danielson 

Brian Patrick Darrah 

Julian Clyde Data 

Glen Davis 

John Charles Deacon 

Lisa Ann Dean 

Julie Maureen Deangelo 



Class rings were the outward symbol of the juniors' 
accompishments. 



Juniors/65 



Bryan Mizclle enjoyed the prestige of driving to school 



Carlos De Antonio 

Aimee Marie Dejarnette 

Chad Pino DeJesus 

Scott Lewis Delk 

Jean Estelle Demartino 

Stephanie Rowan Demma 

Jennifer Gale Derring 

Kristin Michelle Devine 

Davina Rae Dickerson 

Dionne Lynn Dickerson 

Christine Ann Dodelin 

Stanley Sayo Domingo 

Victoria Leigh Dotson 

Victoria Kay Double 

Lynn Anne Downey 

Keri Louise Downs 

Brad Harrison Doyle 

Timothy Walker Drake 

Leslie Ann Drewry 

Michael Joseph Dullaghan 

Deborah Spence Duncan 

Wayne Douglas Duncan, Jr. 

Laura Ellen Durr 

David Michael Dutcher 

Richard Benton Dwyer 

Patrick Michael Early 

Brian Christopher Eaton 

Anthony Paul Echea 

Thomas C. Echea 

Gregory Joseph Edwards 

Jennifer Mane Edwards 

Elizabeth Gaye Eley 




66/People 




M.irquctte Elston 
Lori Noel Engebretsen 
Rise G. Engermann 
Mary Lucinda Erickson 
Troy Caesar Esplnoza 
James Alfred Evans 
La Raphael Evans 



Daniel Lawrence Ewald 
Scot Samuel Fairchild 
Ann Beatriz Fajardo 
Steven Wayne Paris 
Amy Cathleen Fenska 
Paul Lynn Ferguson 
Amy Caroline Finch 



Kcrrie Anne Fischer 
Rex Burnham Fitch, III 
Sandy Alane Flaathen 
Cynthia Marie Fletcher 
Christine Marie Flint 
Geraldine Magsino Flores 
James Bradley Fojtik 



Edward Joseph Foley 
William Todd Foote 
Larry Wayne Forbes 
Christopher Andreas Ford 
Donald Troy Ford 
Renee Diane Franke 
David William Franks 



Arthur Todd Freeberg 
Karen Elaine Frey 
Deborah Lynn Fried 
Bryon Frederick Fritz 
William Shepherd Fruit 
Sharon Phyllis Fulgham 
Melissa Denise Futrell 



Junior Drivers 



Procedure for driving to school: 1. 
Progress slowly until finding 
someone you know or want to 
know. 2. Honk your horn once. Repeat 
as many times as is necessary. 3. Smile 
and wave casually. 4. Repeat entire pro- 
cedure until 7:35 a.m. 5, Rush into school 
and go to class. 

Many juniors were able to drive to 
school, perhaps for the first time. Of 
course there were anxieties such as 
"Where will I park?" or "What if my car 
gets towed?", but the greatest worry con- 
cerned receiving a coveted little sticker, a 
parking permit. Although many juniors 
drove to school, only a few had parking 
stickers. Bryan Mizelle, who had one, 
said, "It's great!! I don't have to get up so 
early and get here at 5:30 a.m. to get a 
decent parking space; I don't have to pay 
$12.50 to park at Rock Church, and I 
don't have to ride the shuttle bus from 



my car to the school. It's good for the 
image too. People look up to me and I 
have time to eat breakfast so I don't 
come to school with pop-tart filling in my 
teeth." 

However, many juniors did not receive 
parking stickers. They still drove to 
school. These people parked at Rock 
Church or along the side streets. By doing 
this, they risked getting their cars towed. 
Karen Frey, who drove to school without 
a permit said this about the common wor- 
ry, "Whenever there was an announce- 
ment about cars getting towed, I would 
think, 'Oh no, will my car be gone when I 
get out of school?'" 

Whether a junior had a parking sticker 
or not, there was a certain pride pos- 
sessed by those who drove to school. 
This pride was apparrent in their atti- 
tudes, moods, and even their walk! 



Juniors/67 



Kim Marie Gallagher 

Mylinda Fay Garrett 

Brian David Garriss 

Kathy Ann Gautier 

James E. Geist 

Martin Nicholas George 

Adam Phillip Geyer 

Roger Dale Gibsom 

Satinder Singh Gill 

Wilson Earl Gilliam, Jr. 

Michael D Gionet 

Robert Christopher Glass 

Alex John Gordon 

Heather Alexander Gordon 

Scot Wilson Graves 

Heather Beatrice Gray 

Michael Bruce Greenberg 

Steven M. Greene 

Mark Stephen Griffith 

Dana Lynn Grizzard 

John Alan Groh 

Jennifer Leigh Gross 

Heather Lynn Grow 

Leslie Ann Grunberg 

Traci Denise Guenther 

Jennifer Mary Guindon 

Ronald Guschuk 

David Bruce Hadley 

Glen William Hall 

William Christopher Hall 

Jeffrey Michael Halley 

Ronnie Kevin Hamlett 

Bryan Charles Hammond 

Cynthia Faye Hammonds 

Timothy Wayne Hannah 

Ellie Veronica Harrell 

Darryl Keith Harris 

Kerrie Lynn Harris 

Kristen Mara Harris 

John Todd Harrison 




Mission Impossible 



The library was deserted except 
for one lone junior sitting at a 
table, studying for an upcom- 
ing test. The library had beconne his 
second home. He had spent most of 
his time there, laboring over the work 
that kept piling up. 

Many juniors found themselves in 
this situation. The junior year in high 
school was undoubtedly the most diffi- 
cult. Many hours were put in studying 
at the local library when many stu- 
dents would definitely rather have 
been somewhere else. 

As sophomores, the members of the 



Class of '87 were told many horror 
stories by the members of the Class of 
'86 about how difficult the courses 
were in the eleventh grade curriculum. 
Most dismissed the stories as tall tales 
only meant to scare them. They had 
no idea there was any truth to them. 
"What people say about the difficulty 
of your junior year is true. I have had 
to study much more than 1 have in past 
years," commented Jennifer Hoover. 
The eleventh grade course load tradi- 
tionally includes chemistry, English, 
history, an upper level math course, 
and a foreign language. This was a 



difficult load, and it challenged even 
the most disciplined students. This was 
also the year when many students got 
their first jobs, leaving even less time 
for studying. "I can't wait for my sen- 
ior year because 1 don't like to study 
and with all my classes, there is just 
too much to do," commented Hope 
Schlesinger. The lack of study time led 
many students to make important de- 
cisions about their priorities and what 
they should do first, study or play. 
Despite all the frustration and worry, 
the members of the Class of '87 sur- 
vived their junior year. 



68/Peoplc 




Juniors Jennifer Hoover and Hope Schlesinger find 
that studying in pairs makes things easier. 



Kristin Leigh Hastings 
Lynn Paige Hawkins 
Elizabeth Ann Haynes 
Russell Sebille Heath 
Lori Sue Hehl 
James Eric Hein 



Michael Francis Heine 
Anna Marie Heins 
Kimberly Karol Heinz 
Beth Anne Hendricks 
Jennifer Ann Hennessy 
Harold Jacob Henninger 



Michele Lynn Henz 
Michael Todd Herrell 
Jeffery Payne Hill 
William Montague Hilliard 
William A. Himchak 
Michael J. Hinnefeld 



Susan Elizabeth Hodges 
Stephanie Hoffmann 
Kristen Diane Hofheimer 
Patrick Alan Holt 
Harry Daniel Honaker, Jr. 
Jennifer Lynn Hoover 



Lisa Lorraine Horsch 
Joanna Lynne Howell 
Sherry Lynne Hufton 
Todd Spencer Hughes 
Julie Chris Hughs 
Michele Lea Hunter 



Juniors/69 




A Passion For 
Fashion 



From the thrift shops in the cor- 
ners of downtown Norfolk to 
the brightly lit stores of Lynn- 
haven Mall, students flocked to 
search, hunt, and hopefully purchase 
that perfect item that would give them 
just the right look. Visual images were 
very important to most people, and 
here the phrase, "Clothes make he 
man." was taken very seriously. Close 
attention was paid to the fashion ins 
and outs, so, many times a walk down 
the school halls was as good as watch- 
ing a fashion show. 

"Paisley, black ankle boots, stirrup 
pants, broaches, and Reeboks are defi- 
nitely in," said junior Danni Berger. 
Paige Legum added, "Pulling your 
hair back off your face is in style also." 
A few years ago when nobody had 
ever heard of Swatches or Reeboks it 



would have been very unusueil to see a 
boy in an oversized paisley shirt but- 
toned up to the collar, but it became a 
familiar sight. 

Some felt that their style of dress 
was controlled only by themselves. 
"My style of dressing is an extension 
of my individuality." said Kristen 
Langknecht. Debbie Fried disagreed. 
"Even by not conforming you are con- 
forming." "it's like how everyone in- 
sists on buying a different Swatch from 
the one their friends have, but every- 
one wants a Swatch." added Liz 
Lauer. 

Whether students dressed for them- 
selves or for others, they provided on- 
lookers with an entertaining show 
while parading up and down Kemps- 
ville's halls, proudly displaying an ar- 
ray of fashion styles. 




Although Debbie, Sarah, Ladonna. Dana. Kristen. and Kim each had their own style, together they generate the 
look that was in for the year. 







You Can Sti" 

Order a 
||p»Ring 




70/ People 




Donna Rae Hutcheson 
Tracy Francine Hutcheson 
Philip Edgar Hux 
Maryke Huyding 
Dawn Mane Infantino 
Hilary Anne Jaffe 
William Phillips James 
Ronnie Sangalang Jimenez 

Sean Val Jimenez 
Kelly Marie Johnson 
Mark Alan Johnson 
Michael Tulane Johnson 
Don Emery Jones 
Jeffrey Charles Jones 
Jill Alisa Jordan 
Valarie Michelle Joseph 

April Katherine Joynes 
Ashley Nicole Kaczmarczyk 
Jason Peter Kahara 
Ray Leon Kantoivski 
Jennifer Gabrielle Katz 
Melissa Hope Keen 
Deborah Ann Keenan 
Erin Price Keenan 

Shawn Patrick Kelly 
William Lee Kemp 
Mary Denise Key 
Nathan Elliot Kimble 
Jay Daniel King 
Barry Isidore Kirschner 
Tedi Kay Kohinke 
Courtney Annette Krause 



Susan Elizabeth Krebs 
John Frederick Kuhl 
Paul Daniel Kumpf 
Jason Corey Labasky 
Gerald Edwin Lake, Jr. 
Amy Elizabeth Lane 
Dana Marie Lane 
Kevin Dwayne Lane 

John Archer Langhorne 
Sharon Kaye Langhorne 
Kristen Lynn Langknecht 
Morton Townsend Larmore 
Elizabeth Ann Lauer 
Richard Carl Lawrence, Jr. 
Troy Edward Leach 
Paige Allison Legum 

Mark Stanley Lenard 
Sean Peter Lentini 
Melissa Anne Leonard 
Goctz Leopoldt 
Kimberly Dawn Lesh 
Mark Allen Levy 
Stephanie Lynn Lewis 
Wendy Ann Libbey 



People/71 



Misty Marie Liles 

Mary Elizabeth Lind 

Mark Eric Lister 

Michelle Earlene Little 

Clarence Dean Loher 

Susan Lynn Lohr 



Lance Severee Lovelady 

Sonja Lynn Loving 

Rene Jennifer Lowe 

Robyn Juliet Lowe 

Matthew Thomas Luckman 

John Curtis Lynch 



Jeffrey John Lynn 

Mary Ellen MacKay 

Richard Joseph MacKinnon 

Elizabeth Ames Madison 

Ronald Dennis Madison 

Betty Marie Malpass 




In The Middle 



The shuffle to buy rings, the 
scratching of pencils on a stan- 
dardized test answer sheet, the re- 
lief of surviving tenth grade, and the an- 
ticipation of next year's opportunities as 
a senior — these are what one would 
have experienced if he watched the mem- 
bers of the junior class. 

Being a junior brought many new ex- 
periences to those in the class of 1987. 
No longer sophomores, and not yet sen- 
iors, the juniors were caught in the middle 
of the road. 

The junior year of high school was infa- 
mous as 'the hardest year of a student's 
life.' "There's so much to do and never 
quite enough time to do it all as well as 
possible," said junior Charlie Powell. The 
junior class endured this time of pres- 
sures and strived to do its best. Among 
the many pressures were the PSAT's and 
the required class of American History. 
The juniors displayed their ability to sur- 
vive adverse situations again and again. 
The juniors held a feeling of achieve- 
ment, for they had made it through their 
sophomore year and were freed from the 
connotations of the world 'sophomore.' 
As juniors, they didn't look lost on the 
first day of school. The juniors were also 
released from that seemingly endless re- 
quirement of dressing out three times a 



week for Physical Education.. "It feels so 
good not having to worry about how you 
look after a bell of playing softball, or 
running, or doing whatever else in P.E." 
commented Eric Casteneda. Juniors also 
no longer needed to take driver's educa- 
tion, for many had already obtained that 
symbol of freedom, the driver's license. 
As Jeff Bergstedt expressed, "Driving 
gives you a feeling of freedom. You don't 
have to wait out at a bus stop just to be 
packed into a yellow sardine can on 
wheels." 

The juniors looked forward to their 
senior year, to advancing themselves to 
that high status. They had not yet con- 
tracted senioritis, but they showed the 
symptoms. Bill Ruder explained, "We 
feel so close to getting out of high school 
because of Ring Dance and PSAT's, but 
we can't not care because this year really 
counts for our future." For most juniors, 
the Ring Dance was their first formal 
dance. There, they obtained the symbol 
of upper class dignity, the Class Ring. 

No, the members of the class of 1987 
were not yet seniors, and they were no 
longer sophomores. They were in the 
middle. As Noah Nathan said, "We're not 
at the top, and we're not at the bottom. 
But we are ourselves. And that's what 
counts." 



Mrs Piccillo expldins a line point of gr.imm.ir In her students 




72/Peoplc 




Alleen Joan Mand 
Arne Franklin Mantta 
Christine Gcnieve Mardis 
Mary Kimberly Marsh 
Robert Allan Martin 
Victor John Martin 
Catherine Denise Mason 



Scott Alden Mathias 
Stephen Jennings Matncy 
Karen Ann Matyas 
David Eric Maul! 
Michael Owen Maume 
Louie Alton Mauney, II 
Alicia Dana May 



Corey Edward May 
John Martin May 
Brian Keith Mayer 
Robert William McCall 
John Robert McClaren 
Kelly Kathleen McCluney 
Denton LaVerne McCord, 111 



Donna Kay McDaniel 
Harold Dewit McDuffie, II 
Rodney Grant McFarland 
Janice Marie McGregor 
Sabrina Lynn Mcle 



Susan Paige Mclntyre 
John Norman McKay, III 
Ladonna Jo McKeel 
Cyd Connor McMillian 
Marion Joy McMullen 



Dwayne Lament McPherson 
Shaun Danielle Meads 
Yvonne Anita Merkel 
Pascal Edouard Messina 
Janet Elaine Miles 



Rouie Isabel Miller 
Mark Davis Mills 
Gregory Alan Mitchell 
Thomas Brady Mitchell 
Michele Louise Mixner 



Joseph Jonathan Mizal 
Bryan Carroll Mizelle 
Peter John Morena 
Janean Lynn Moriarty 
Christina Michele Morrow 



Donald Alton Moss 
Valerie Michelle Mote 
Lynelle Renee Munden 
Pilar Diana Munoz 
Seana Elizabeth Murphy 



Juniors/73 



Serving Time 



You pulled into the Rock 
Church parking lot 15 minutes 
late, still haii asleep, wishing 
that it was Saturday. While scrambling 
to pick your books off the floor of 
your car, the "friend" you gave a ride 
to school darted off claiming he could 
not be late. At last you made it to the 
building, but as you ran towards the 
door of your first bell class, the bell 
rang, beating you by seconds. 

Another detention notice had found 
its way into the hands of a Kempsville 
High School student. Whether one 
was late to class, slept during a lec- 
ture, or talked during a test, the end 
result was the infamous wasted hour 
after school known as detention. Dur- 
ing the time that a student spent pay- 
ing for the crime he committed, many 
felt there were other worthwhile things 
that could have been accomplished. 
Eric Sutherland commented, "Deten- 



Deanna Michele Murray 

Lauren Christine Murray 

Christopher Leigh Muse 

Melissa A. Mussallem 

Craigh Ian Myers 



Mathcw Christopher Myers 

Michele Leigh Myers 

Scott Thomas Myers 

David R Nachison 

David Ray Nadeau 

Noah Ivan Nathan 

Steven Michael Natole 

Jennifer Lee Naujoks 

Laura Michelle Neighbors 

Brian Keith Nelms 

Robert V. Nelson 

Susan Tou/nshend Newbold 

Sherry Lynn Nicely 

Christopher John Nolan 

Eric Lee Nowitzky 

Heide Jo Oberndorf 

Donna Kay Oldfield 

Sheryl Lynn Olinger 

Geoffrey Wayne Oliver 

Tracy Lynn Oliver 

Christine Carole Olson 

Rebecca Lynn Osburn 

Rommel V. Pacson 

Dennis Charles Page 

Geraldlne Kelly Page 

Serenafa Oriel Paragas 

Anthony Heath Parker 

Lisa Rene Parker 

Susan Paige Parker 

David Keith Parrish 

Scott Edward Parrish 

Michael David Parsons 



tion is a real problem for me because I 
have baseball practice after school for 
most of the spring; therefore, I have to 
come in before school and lose some 
valuable sleep time." Some felt that 
teachers should have given students a 
second chance now and then. After all, 
everyone can make a mistake. "I don't 
feel that detentions are always fair" 
said Mike Hilton. Sometimes some- 
thing happens that you can't control, 
and 1 think that a second chance 
should be given on occasion." 

Still it seemed that some faculty 
members were far too quick to assign 
a detention when this really did not 
solve the problem. Kevin Hudson 
commented, "If I'm given a detention 
because I couldn't get to class on time, 
it is not going to help me get through 
the overcrowded halls." Whether a 
student liked it or not, detention was a 
law written in stone. 



74/People 





Juniors Julie Thomas and Ann 
Marie White serve time after 
school cleaning desks for detention. 



Marianne Pasquarelli 
Cesar Mortin Pastor 
Molly Rae Patrick 
Deborah Lynn Patterson 
Debra Jean Patterson 
Carence Emmise Pearson 
Michelle Ranae Pearson 



Angela Michelle Perrotta 
John Marcus Perry, III 
Kimberly Jean Perry 
Suzanne Rae Pester 
Gina Anne Rojas Pet 
Craig Wilson Petrie 
Richard Phillip Pettruny 



Michael Kane Pezzella 
Maria Samantha Phillips 
Beverly Reyes Picache 
Gregory Scott Pieno 
Christopher A. Pierce 
Dena M. Pierce 
Glen Edward Pierce 



Theresa Kathryn Platte 
Allen Richard Pogorzelski 
Bert Bernard Pohlman 
Deborah Ann Pohly 
Lynn Christine Pontillo 
Yvonne Larae Ponton 
Steven Cortney Pope 



Juniors/75 



Tina Louise Popperwill 

Matthew Vaughan Potcat 

Kimberly Lynn Poulter 

Charles Raymond Powell 

Cheryl Ann Powell 

Maria Agathe Pratsi 

Donald Joseph Presto 

Maria Lynne Primavera 



David Brian Pritchard 

Judith Anne Pritchard 

Robert Arthur Pryor, Jr. 

Stephen Bradford Quick 

Adam Henry Rabinowitz 

Mark John Ramsey 

Michael Cameron Rankin 

Dawn Earlene Ransdell 



Lisa Beth Raper 

Stacey Llewellyn Rawls 

Genia Michelle Raynor 

Mariana Clarissa Rees 

Donna Carol Reid 

Deborah Ann Remy 

Todd Russell Reulbach 

Aaron Edward Reynolds 

Mark S Rczas 

Alexander Phelps Rhode 

Shelagh Marie Rhodes 

Ann Howard Richardson 

Rodney Bernard Riddick 

George Wesley Ridgwell 

Shannan Elisc Riggan 

Anthony John Riggi 

Henry H. Riley 

Kelli Anita Riordan 

Christopher Morgan Roberts 

Whitney Elizabeth Roberts 

Dawn Michelle Robins 

John Sheldon Robinson 

Daniel Paul Rodgers 

Tamera S. Rogers 



Scoring For Success 



Grippig small yellow daggers in a 
trembling hand, the typical ju- 
nior prepared apprehensively 
to begin the three-hour torture of the 
S.A.T. Small lettered circles and the 
words, "You may begin," were dreaded 
by juniors preparing anxiously for this 
unavoidable test. 

Although the S.A.T.'s were a source of 
frustration and fear, they were a vital part 
of the junior year. Many students chose 
to get the test over with early in their 
junior year. Many students chose to re- 
take the test, often achieving a higher 
score the second time around. 

S.A.T. scores became a major concern 
for juniors because of the role they 
played in college admissions. Yvonne 



Merkel added, "Fortunately I believe 
some colleges are beginning to look more 
toward the student and his individual ac- 
complishments instead of just his stan- 
dardized test scores."' 

Though the S.A.T. was not something 
students enjoyed or looked forward to, it 
was a necessary part of their high school 
careers. Standardized tests, however 
ominous they may have seemed, ap- 
peared to be the only way to equally test 
the academic abilities of students across 
the country. Ruth Carter stated about the 
S.A.T., "It's not something you can study 
for the night before because it's a culmi- 
nation of what you have learned through- 
out your high school education." 




I 




mm 





76/People 




Brenda Jane Rose 
Larry David Rothwell 
Mark Edward Rountrec 
William H. Rudder, III 
Catherine luey Ruppe 
Sharon Lynn Ruppe 
Lynn Kathleen Rushing 



Christopher Rustchak 
Dinno Robert Salang 
Gilbert Salang 
Cyprus Ochane Salinas 
Scott Wesley Sanders 
Knstine Lynn Sawyer 
Lisa Marie Sawyer 



Lynn Campbell Sawyer 
David Michael Scherrer 
Hope Leslie Schlesinger 
Eric Anthony Schneider 
Robert A. Schneider, Jr. 
Brandi Allyson Schober 
Brian Howard Schonfeld 



John Lawlor Schulte 
Judith M. Schwartztrauber 
Glenn Brian Schwarz 
Joseph Schwarzschild 
Angela Virginia Scott 
Carolyn Jean Scott 
Jennifer May Scott 



Jennifer Singson and Geraldine Flores 
spend some of their spare time diligently 
studying for the S.A.T. 




% 



C ^^ 





Juniors/77 



Donna Rae Seehorn 

Mindi Kaye Sharpe 

Sandra Frcinces Sharpe 

Leah Renee Shelton 

Kimberly Ann Sherman 

Caryn Pharis Sherwood 

David Wayne Shourds 

Sherry Dale Shumaker 

Joann Margaret Simmons 

Bryan Scott Simpers 

Annette Adale Sims 

Jennifer Dulay Singson 

Christine Marie Sink 

Dennis G. Skiffington 

Jody Gayle Slater 

Darcy Leigh Slupek 



Darlene Annette Sm: 

Demetnous Dean Sm 

Elizabeth Carol Sm 

Jean Marie Smi 

Leslie Woodrow Sm 

Melanie Jean Sm 

Melissa Ann Smi 

Tracy Lee Sm 



Joanna Faye Snyder 

Kenneth Eric Sooy 

David James Sorey 

Courtland Spencer Staff 

Lori Anne Stanley 

Melanie Ann Stauch 

Bradley Clay Stephens 

William David Stephenson 




iiSE 





Instead of preparing for the class before the t.irdy bell 
rings, Alex Graf reveals some juicy gossip to Carrie 
Loflin 



Just before the class starts, junior Glenn Schwarz tries 
to finish reading an article In his magazine. 



78/People 



A Little Bit Of Fun 



After the warning bell rang, stu- 
dents headed towards their 
next bell classes. As soon as 
the student reached his destination, and 
sat in his desk, he would go through his 
daily routine of taking out his notebook 
and preparing for a valuable and re- 
warding learning experience. But as 
more and more of his classmates 
poured into the room, the laughing and 
talking became much louder. Before the 
tardy bell rang, and while the teacher 
organized her notes, students tried to 
cram a little bit of fun into their hectic 
schedule. 

Senior Bobby Goodwin said, "The 
only thing I do when I get into class is 
take off my shoes, kick back, and think 
of things a whole lot more fun than 
school. And sometimes I just try to 
sleep. But I never seem to get enough of 
that." 

Students who did not sleep, in order 
to be more alert for the day ahead of 
them, tried desperately to have all their 
notes to their classmates passed out be- 
fore the tardy bell rang. 

"It's rare to find a teacher who is out 
of her room. So that's why I'm in a 
mood to risk everything, I throw my 
note at my friend. Or I fold my note and 
carefully give it to the guy beside me, to 



give to the guy beside him, and so on, 
until it reaches my friend. It gets the 
whole class involved. It's fun," revealed 
senior Noelle Macaraeg of her note 
passing techniques. 

Throughout the year, many clubs and 
organizations had members selling many 
items. Since teachers would not allow 
the selling to go on during the bell, the 
transactions occurred before the class 
started. "I always like it when clubs 
have candy sales. I bring in extra money 
just for that," junior Heide Oberndorf 
commented about eating in class, "And 
then, I just pull out a box of M & M's 
and consume until I'm told to put the 
candy away." 

The little bit of fun students had al- 
ways had to come to a drastic end. The 
tardy bell would finally ring, the signal 
for everyone to settle down. But if the 
students were still standing, talking to 
their friends, or doing anything but get- 
ting themselves ready for the class to 
start, then the teacher would simply 
make everyone take out a sheet of pa- 
per. Yes, it was often a pop quiz or 
more homework that teachers used as a 
weapon for punishing hard-headed stu- 
dents. Students realized too late that 
the teachers always win. 




Charles Michael Stewart 
Eric Sean Stover 
Robert Christopher Stowe 
Sandra Lynn Strange 
Ralph Andrew Styron, III 
Eric Scott Sumpter 
Allyson Joy Sutherland 
Randolph Eric Sutherland 

Carl Allen Sutton 
Claudia Christina Sutton 
Robert Dixon Sutton 
Julian Corbett Swain 
Johanna Beth Swanberg 
Deborah Lynn Swanner 
Dawn Michelle Swindell 
Steven Mark Swinson 

Christopher B. Swyers 
Krista Charese Sykes 
Jason C. Taliaferro 
David Glenn Tardif 
Kate G. Tavener 
Michael Andrew Taylor 
Mitchell Anthony Taylor 
Joseph Braxton Tennis 

Percival Tesoro 
Linda Lehang Thaeler 
Julie Covington Thomas 
Jeffrey David Thompson 
Matthew Spencer Thompson 
Sarah Holmes Tilt 
Deborah Leigh Tinkler 
William Elizah Tomlinson 



Juniors/79 



Recipe For Ring Dance 



R 



ecipe for Ring Dcince: 

1 pretty blushing young lady 

1 handsome nervous young 

man 

1 formed dress with matching 

shoes 

1 rented tuxedo (20% off if 

returned before twelve noon 

the next day) 

1 long, black limousine with a 
driver, both supplied by Mom 
and Dad 

2 flower sets, a corsage for 
her and a boutonnierc for him 
2 tickets to the Ring Dance 

1 reservation at the best res- 
taurant in Virginia Beach 

2 curfews (several hours too 
early, of course!) 

4 smiling parents waving 
camercis 



Mix ingredients well from 12 
o'clock the day of the deince until 6:00 
p.m. when the limousine arrives. Multi- 
ply recipe 300 times and sprinkle gen- 
erously on an elegant dance floor. Al- 
low to simmer until 10:00 p.m. when 
class rings are distributed. The next 
round of fun to begin is the after-dance 
parties at friends homes or the beach. 

So much preparation went into the 
great event. Planning began in Sep- 
tember, headed by chairmen Janean 
Moriarity and Ladonna McKeel. More 
important than the organized commit- 
tee were the informal committees. 
These committees had their meetings 
and lists, too. These lists began as va- 
cant expanses of white, but they were 
slowly scattered, if not filled with 
names, faults, advantages, and doo- 
dles. They were the Lists Of Possible 



Dates. These lists included as prospec- 
tive dates all male and female friends, 
all possible future boy or girl ro- 
mances, and every past date, some- 
times reaching as far back as one's 
kindergarten play pal. 

Process of elimination played an im- 
portant factor in narrowing down 
these lists. A little investigative re- 
search done by friends also made the 
job easier. Finally, though, a date that 
was mutually acceptable to all parties 
concerned was secured. Blessed were 
the steady couples who were able to 
avoid the dating-game scramble. 

Then, with only two months left, 
there was the frantic rush for dresses, 
matching shoes, ties and cummer- 
bunds, tickets, and reservations. 

Recipe serves 300 couples. 



) 



Joelle Anne Tonkovich 

Mary Torhoug 

Rey Toroc 

Rosemarie Tornces 

Pope Paul Tnnidad 

Robert Clair Tripp 



Morgan Trueblood 

James Austin Tucker 

Pierre Lamark Turner 

Rebecca Lyn Vaughan 

Alan Charles Veeck 

Roland Pobletc Ventura 



Kristcn Aline Vermilya 

Trlcia Lynn Vernon 

Christine Vintinner 

Heidi Kristine Voelkel 

Jennifer Kim Wallace 

Astrid Wallnoefer 



Thomas James Waraksa 

Shannon Elisabeth Ward 

Elizabeth M Watson 

Michael Eugene Watts 

Stephen Shanon Watts 

Samuel Oscar Weaver 




80/ People 



nmpn 




Brandl Schober reflects on her special night 
ahead, as the excitement and anticipation 
mount. 



Teresa Ann Webb 
Cari Winfred Welch. Jr. 
Laura Ruth Wells 
Tonja Sheree Wells 
Anthony Paul West 
Trina West 
Robert Patrick Wheeler 



Elizabeth Shannon Whitby 
Ann Mane White 
Davida J. White 
Natalie Gale White 
Susan Ann Whitehurst 
William Hubert Whitehurst 
Donald E. Whitley 



Brent Harrison Willard 
James Lee Williams 
Kelly Diane Williams 
Tina Michelle Willis 
George Madison Winborne 
James W. Wolcott, IV 
Julie Christine Wollin 



Matthew Gordon Worley 
Kimberly Lynette Worrell 
Kristin Michelle Worrell 
Tracey Michelle Wright 
Anne Marie Wycoff 
Chie Yonezawa 
Noel Louise Zeno 



Juniors/81 



The sophomore officers for the 1985-86 school year - secretary Jamie McCart. president Armando Mesina. vice-preside 
Cori Webb, and treasurer Mike Ryan — pose with sponsor Mrs. Jones. 



Robert Bradley Aarnes 



Michael Acquavella 



Beth Michele Adkins 



Kimberly Ann Agee 

Christina T. Agustin 

Windy Ann Ahlborn 

Gina Maria Alexander 

Kay Davis Alexander 

Kevin Scott Alfred 

Eric John Allen 

Roy Jackson Allen 111 

Thomas Wesley Allen 

Michael Blake Allison 

Christina Marie Ambrose 

Leighton Thomas Anderson 

Christopher Appell 

Naomi Tolentin Aquilizan 

Darren Wong Ark 

Monique Rene Arlaud 

Deborah Lynn Armstrong 

Edgar Fabila Arnaldo 

Amy Sue Ashley 

Mark Athey 

Heidi Ann Atkinson 

Donald Keith Austin 

Andrew Michael Aycock 

Kathleen A Azar 

James Lyie Bagley, Jr 

Matthew Bailey 

Steven Leslie Bailey 

Brian Everett Baker 

Katherine F. Balmacedd 

Keefe Douglas Bangert 

Sherwin Brian Baniqued 

Brian Keith Banks 

Ginger Lee Banks 

Melissa Ann Banks 

Judith Anne Bardsley 

Gerard Ray Bariso 

Janine Mane Barker 

David Eric Barnes 

Eric Ryan Barnes 

Brendan Chad Barsness 



82/Sophomore» 




Bottom 

Of 
The Heap 



Making the switch from junior 
high to high school was no 
easy task, as the class of '88 
found out. But with Ar- 
mando Messina at the helm and Corey 
Webb, Jamie McCart, and Mike Ryan 
close behind, the sophomore class was 
finally able to bridge the gap between 
themselves and the upperclassmen. It 
wasn't easy though. 

Although the closing of that gap and 
the encouragement of class unity were 
their primary goals, the sophomore 
class achieved a lot this year, from 
candy and carnation sales to taking 
second place in the homecoming float 
competition. Vice-president Corey 
Webb stated, "I was really pleased 
with the increased participation within 
the sophomore class this year. They 
were a lot more supportive than we 
had anticipated." 

The sophomore officers had a much 
tougher job; they were faced with the 
problem of gaining recognition as a 
class. But all in all, they felt it was a 
rewarding venture. 












Being at the bottom of the heap makes it difficult to fight one's way through the crowded halls 




















Kellie E. Bartlett 
Richard F. Bartolomea 
Tracy Paige Barton 
William Baine Basnight 
Patrick David Bastek 
Troy Brant Batts 
Daniel William Baybayan 
Barri Baydush 

Patrice Renee Baynor 
Phillip Paul Beaty 
Chad Edward Beaver 
Bret Thomas Becker 
Dean Ashton Belcher 
Amy Beliveau 
Robert Elwood Bell 
Thomas Bellanca 

Christopher D. Bergstedt 
Katherine Elaine Berube 
Theresa Annette Bess 
Todd Allan Bettcher 
George Fabian Bianan 
Andrew John Bielinski 
Larry Alan Biesecker 
Paul Bissett 

Christian Douglas Black 
Scott William Blackwell 
Timothy Paul Blancett 
Catherine Sue Blanchard 
Stephen Matthew Blevins 
Jennifer Lorraine Bond 
Shannon K Bookhultz 
Melony Ann Boone 



Sophomores/83 



Jere Ann Boudell 

Kelly Lynn Brafford 

Scott Edward Brandon 

Eugene Jackson Bray. HI 

Jeanne Marie Brciz 

Bryan Keith Breland 

Stephen Curtis Breland 



Neil Maxwell Brennan 

Kristin Leigh Brenner 

Traci Vernita Brickhouse 

James Craig Brinn 

Julie Elizabeth Broderick 

Alexis Leigh Brown 

April Vahe Brown 



Craig Austin Brown 

Curtis Alan Brown 

Kimberly Renee Brown 

Laura Jeanne Brown 

Michael Patrick Brown 

Dana Ann Brummett 

Robert James Brush 



Jill Lynn Buchanan 

Mary Kathryn Buffington 

Jennifer Bunch 

Josef Burgstaller 

Kara Kristen Burke 

David Shaw Burnett 

Keith Edward Burris 



Jennifer Kristen Burt 

Parchie Victorie Bushey 

Kristina Marie Busick 

Harold Lee Butler 

Angelique Darcel Byrd 

Scott Robert Caldwell 

David Campbell 





Senior Leanna Balsley and sophomore Beth 
Mytczynsky exchange gossip before class 



Sophomores Leslie Geer, Dana Goff, Amy 
Parker, and Karen Uberti share a few laughs 
during lunch. 




84/Peoplc 



I 



A New Beginning 




It's so big." said one sophomore 
hopelessly searching for her first 
bell. The map was no good, the stu- 
dent teacher was no help, and the janitor 
sent her in the wrong direction Her last 
straw was to ask a senior. Finding one 
wasn't too difficult, but asking one was like 
asking the President for a jelly bean. The 
senior, realizing the girl's unfamiliarity with 
the school, immediately took advantage of 
the situation. 

"Ah, room 105? Turn right and take the 
elevator," snickered the senior. 

Over nine hundred sophomores entered 
the high school this year, each facing the 
fear of tackling a big school and different 
people. "Starting over is never easy, but 
we all seem to adjust," said Mike Ryan. 
The crowded halls, changing styles, and 
never ending hours of school soon became 
routine to sophomores. "Being a sopho- 
more isn't all that bad," said Scott Fidler. 
"It has its moments. " It was only the begin- 
ning. 



Eric Todd Campbell 
Fredrick John Campbell 
Peter Duane Campbell 
Katherine Ann Cannady 
Timothy Wayne Capps 
James A. Caralivanos 
Ann Carpenter 



Patrick F. Carr 
Julie Anne Carroll 
Marshall E. Carter 
David Todd Casmer 
Allen Leroy Cason 
Cheryl Kathleen Cassell 
Angela Marie Cerrone 



Mark Blakely Champion 
Kimberly Paige Chapman 
Kendra Suzanne Chase 
Christina Misa Choi 
Myong Hyon Chong 
Jennifer Elaine Chrisman 
Catherine J. Christiansen 



Veronica Sharee Claar 
Jeffrey Alan Clark 
Leslie Clark 
William Coyd Clark, 11 
Holmes H. Clarke 
Teresa Lynn Clarke 
Andrew Willis Clements 



John Robert Cofer 
Tamara Lynn Coffey 
Dana Michelle Coggins 
Andrew Brian Cohen 
Jason Scott Collins 
Laura Leigh Collins 
Lillian Colson 



Sophomores/85 



Bumming A Ride 



There was 
ready for 
you slept 
were late. 



Do you ever remember getting 
up at 6:50 a.m.? 
not time to get 
school because 
through your alarm. You 
you missed the bus. and you had no 
other way to get to school. You were a 
sophomore, so you had to depend on 
others to get you places. You lived for 
your sixteenth birthday, the day you 
would be old enough to drive. Once a 
sophomore turned 15 years and 8 
months old, usually all he could think 
of was getting a learner's permit to 
drive. Some sophomores even lami- 



Glynis Colton 

Heather Aidan Comer 

David Scott Compton 

Ruby Concepcion 

Jason Andrew Conley 

Richard Vance Cooper 

Robert Oliver Cooper, III 

Roni Coral 

George Ernest Cornell 

Stephanie Lynn Corns 

Maricris Corpus 

Robert Alan Cousins 

Lisa Annette Coward 

Norman David Cox 

Eric Phillip Cronk 

Phillip Burton Crowder 

Vladimir Cruz 

Dawn Janel Cullom 

Dawn Kimberly Curfman 

Brian Coleman Curran 

Jennifer Michele Curtin 

Alan Scot Dail 

Amy Michelle Dantonio 

Christine D. Data 

Jeffrey S. Daugherty 

Thomas Michael Daugherty 

Kimberly Renee Davenport 

Christopher Todd Davidson 

Jwel Vernetta Davis 

Tara Elaine Davis 

William Henry Day 

David A. Dean 

Neil Busto Delfinado 

Jonathan Robert Deloatche 

Barbara Delullo 

Edgar Requinto Deluna 

Robin Margaret Demaio 

Priscilla Ann Dement 

Joseph Carl Desimone 

Hartley G. Dewey 



Darren Christopher Dick 

Timothy Willard Dodge 

Andrew Lawrence Dodson 

Stella Domingo 

Melinda Lynette Doolin 

Jennifer Leigh Douglas 

Sharon Dowdy 

Robert Lee Drain 



nated their permits for fear they would 
rip them because they were taken out 
of wallets so often and shown to 
friends. 

Sophomores knew that they were at 
a disadvantage without a drivers li- 
cense. When asked, sophomore Steve 
Breland commented on having to ride 
the bus to school instead of driving. 
"It's not fun riding the bus. I can't wait 
to get my license, I'd rather be driv- 
ing." 

Sophomore Tanya Palmer agreed 
by saying, "Riding the bus is a real 
pain. The thing that I dislike the most 



is standing out in the cold cind rain not 
knowing how much longer I have to 
wait. Another thing I hate is having to 
leave early in order to have the time to 
walk to the bus stop. If I miss the bus I 
have no other way to get to school." 
Sophomores who found others to 
take them places had an advantage 
over the sophomores who had to walk 
places or ride a bike. As sophomore 
Kari Stubbs said, "I feel stupid walking 
everywhere. All these people look at 
you like the typical sophomore. I can't 
wait to drive." 




Si!BB 




86/Peoplc 




Tracie Ann Drake 
Wendy Michelle Dray 
Sandra Drillock 
Peter T. Drysdalc 
Denise Michelle Duncan 
Franklin David Duncan, II 
Heather Elizabeth Durkee 
Kathleen Michelle Early 

William Claude Eason 
Charlotte Ann Eggleston 
Christopher Joseph Eller 
Andrea Louise Ellis 
Laura Michelle Ellis 
Erika L. Elston 
Charles Vernon Emory 
David Emory 

Jane Miranda Escobar 
Dianne A. Espiritu 
Joyce Anne Estes 
Andre Lament Evans 
Billy Wilson Everett 
Priscilla C. Everett 
Natalie Christine Ewald 
Linda Michelle Failla 

Michael D. Fairchild 
Judith O. Famularcono 
Todd Michael Fatkin 
Anthony Fauntleroy 
Amy Marie Faville 
Eric Mark Feldman 
Stacey Lea Feldman 
John Salvadorc Felt 





The sophomore's typical transportation may be seen daily parked near the 
portable classrooms. 

Sophomore Steve Rothman is seen getting off the bus, his only transportation 
to school. 



Sophomores/87 



The War Zone 



When I approached the long, 
slender halls of Kempsville 
High, 1 heard the warning 
bell. It rang through my ears like a 
death crying bugle at the start of a 
war. Hard textbook corners, pencils, 
and clipboards were the weapons used 
to get to class. They poked and 
pierced the backs of every student and 
comrade. Struggling through the battle 
ground, 1 saw some of the unfortunate 
sophomores shoved to the side and 
pushed into opened lockers. The pain- 
filled look on their faces told me that 
they had been struck by that deadly 
weapon mightier than the sword, the 
pen. Notes were passed from comrade 
to comrade like secret messages, the 



plans of attack, usually aimed at a 
member of the opposite sex. 

"Passing notes in the halls is almost 
as hard as passing them in class. With 
the crowded halls and everything, it's 
almost impossible to stop traffic just to 
hand over a note to someone," com- 
plained sophomore Celeste Tesoro. 

Then, again, the crying bugle played 
and a strong feeling of relief overcame 
each student. The war zones were 
clear, and the battles came to an end. 
They reached their final destiny, first 
bell. Though some arrived a little late, 
they all survived through the Kemps- 
ville halls. 

Sophomore Doug Kidd summed it 
up, "Wow, what a mess!" 



Kimberiy Ann Ferebee 

Kathleen Mary Ferguson 

Ginger Marie Ferrell 

Scott David Fidler 

Scott A. Findlay 

Shawn Scott Fischer 

Aldrich Magsino Flores 

Jerome D. Flores 

Michael Shane Fonseca 

Ryan Rogers Forbes 

Raynald Ford 

Richard Stanton Ford 

Donna Lynn Foxwell 

Felicia Michelle Fraetis 

Aaron Brian Freedman 

Prinka Shea Freeman 

Karyn Elaine Fried 

Rudilita Lagapa Fronda 

Hao Yu Fu 

Rogelio Fulinara 

Erin Lynn Fulkerson 

James Richard Fuqua, III 

Jonathan Malcolm Fussell 

Penny Rochelle Galbraith 

Geoffrey Phillip Galliher 

Lynne Renee Gamble 

Elvira Lynn Garcia 

Frederick Simpson Gard 

Harvey Lee Gard 

Christopher Garrett 

Beverly Ann Garrison 

Mary Rebecca Garrison 

Travis Jason Garriss 

Keith Andrew Garza 

Glenn Neri Gatdula 

Leslie Ann Geer 

Lourdes Maria George 

Reginald Hilton Gibbs 

Amandei'p Gill 

Lorl Bi'lh Gladstone 



HK/I'.T.|.I. 




Just getting to class is often a battle throughout the halls 
of Kempsuille High School. 




, jfcO 




r^.! 



• 




f^^^ 





mm 







B 






Harry Benjamin Glass 
Stephen Eric Click 
Michael Jason Glover 
Dana Ann Goff 
Natalie Kay Gonter 
Sheila Rai Gonter 
Paulo Victor Gonzaga 
Jeffery Howard Goodove 

Paul Theron Goodson 
Billy Joe Goodwin 
Katherine L. Goodwin 
Fredrick Brian Gordon 
Bart David Graller 
Holly Lynn Green 
Staci Lynn Greene 
Suzanne Sherrill Greene 

John Griggs 
Kerry Logan Grissom 
Rachelle Gualtieri 
Cindy M. Cuschuk 
Brian D. Custafson 
Timothy Lee Cwynn 
David Bruce Hadley 
Cheryl Lynn Hagler 

Michael Kevin Hall 
Daisy Doreen Hancock 
Jeffrey Matthew Hannah 
Paul Todd Hansel 
Victoria Ann Harcum 
Johnny Earl Hardison 
Cecil Claude Harris 
Rebecca Anne Harris 



Sophomores/89 



Wake Up r- 



In a daze, your eyes felt heavier 
and heavier, nothing was on your 
mind, but a deep sleep. Sounds 
good, but not in class! Having to 
switch to high school time, sopho- 
mores had to adjust to an early wake- 
up call. This led to some drowsy, inat- 
tentive students in class. 

Sophomores had to adjust quickly 
in order to make it to school on time. 
Since many sophomores couldn't 
drive, they had to wake-up earlier to 
catch the bus or walk to school. When 
they finally reached school, some 
sophomores were lucky enough to 
catch a five to six second snooze while 
the teacher was writing on the board 
or answering a question. If some were 
caught, they were awakened with a 
yell in the ear, a kick on the desk, 
complete embarassment, or a deten- 
tion. So, sophomores who felt tired 
and sleepy in class remembered the 
consequences and stayed up! 





Jennifer Lorene Harrison 

Robert Warren Harrison 

Donald Lee Harvey 

Shawn Marie Haskell 

Jeannine Marie Haskett 

Richard Lee Hasson, Jr. 



Rachel Joy Haverson 

Bernadette Haxhaj 

Adam Rex Hazlett 

Sean-Paul Patrick Heare 

Otto Edward Hecht 

Karen Denise Hedges 



Ladianne Henderson 
Terri Nanette Henry 
Holly Victoria Hewitt 
John Nelson Hicklinq 
Patrick Kelly Hilton 
Derek Huntington Hinds 



Tracie Margaret Hines 

Kimberly Lynn Hoeflaak 

Darla Mane Hoffmann 

Christopher Scott Holcombi' 

Catherine Joy Holland 

Christopher Neil Holland 



Dorothy Ann Holland 

Ann Marie Hoppe 

Thomas Gavin Hoppt- 

Glenn Randel Houseman 

Robert Edward Houser, Jr 

Christy Beth Howell 




90/Peoplc 




While some people take advantage of study hall 
to complete their previous nights homework, 
junior Mark Cunningham catches up on his 
sleep. 



Helen Sue Huck 



Linsey Charles Hudson. Jr 
Andrew Austin Hughes 
Victor Paul Hugo 
Tracy Lynn Hunter 
Michele Anne Igana 
Patrick Michael Ignaczak 
Jessica Lynn Inman 
Bruce McDonald Ives 

Christopher Aaron Ivey 
Cynthia Marie Jackson 
Kelly Dominic Jackson 
Sarah Fatos Jafarace 
John Jenkins 
Craig Johnson 
Holly Lynne Johnson 
John Brent Johnson 

Kenneth Richard Johnson 
Mark Johnson 
Sandra Lynn Johnson 
Teresa Joan Jolly 
Cheryl Hope Jones 
iris Annette Jones 
Joseph Andrew Jones 
Willard Douglas Jones. Jr. 

Kip Miguel Jones 
Shannon Crosby Jones 
Christopher Mark Joyner 
Su Sie Ju 

James F. Kantowski 
Cheri Lynn Keel 
Anne Thomas Keen 
Susan Elizabeth Keen 

Kari Lynn Keesling 
Kimberly Shawn Keller 
Valerie Michelle Kelley 
Lisa Denice Kelly 
Kathleen Louise Kennedy 
Steven Russell Kent 
Christopher Keplar 
Kelly Jo Kernodle 



Sophomores/91 



Brown: A Close Relationship 



Brown is a common name 
throughout the state, but it had 
a special meaning when it 
came to Kempsville High School and 
sports. Craig, Curt, and Scott Brown 
were the something special that made 
Kempsville's sports a little different. 
Sophomores Curt and Craig, and ju- 
nior Scott shared a special bond found 
in some brothers that was useful in 
different sports. But even so, prob- 
lems occured as they usually do be- 
tween brothers. 



Is there any severe competition? 
Craig: Yes, we really get into playing 
sometimes. 

Is there any jealousy? 
Curt: Yes, but that's just normal be- 
tween brothers. 

Do you like playing together on a 
team? 

Does it have any advantages? 
Craig: I like playing sports with my 
brother because after playing so much 
together, we know where the other is 
going to be. 



Do problems ever come up before 
you play and if so, what happens? 
Scott: Yes, we have fights and argu- 
ments, but we block them out when 
we play. 

Do sports bring your family closer? 
Curt: Yes, we've played together for a 
long time. 

Craig: And since all of us are involved, 
there's a common interest in our fam- 
ily. 




Twins Craig (left) ami Curt (right) create confusion 
on the field, on the court, anil in the building, but, 
brother Scott keeps everything straight. 



92/People 




William Schouman Kerry 
Gerald Douglas Kidd 
Cynthia Lynn King 
Jennifer Lynn King 
Sandra Lynn King 
Tanya Eileen Kinsella 
Michael Lolz Kitchen 
Leslie Ann Knickerbocker 

William Ernest Knox 
Edward George Kohinke, Jr 
Jeffrey Wayne Kohn 
Sean Robert Koren 
Kristin Marie Kozuch 
Nicole Leigh Kravitz 
Richard H. Kretzchmar, III 
Ronald Henry Labuguen 

Sollman Lagoc 
Joy Darlene Lalonde 
Steven M. Lamar 
William Scott Lane 
Lorraine Catherine Langford 
Timothy Britton Langston 
Erin Kathleen Larmee 
Kristine Lisa Larsen 

Michael Guy Lauchner 
Jane Mavon Lawrence 
Dean Charles Lcc 
Kevin Kunho Lee 
Traci Lynn Lee 
Shelley Ann Legeyt 
Lisa Joy Legum 
Katherine Louise Lemmon 

Eric Jude Lenda 
Steven Dowdy Lewis 
Lisa Paige Lister 
Laura Litherland 
John Joseph Litz, Jr. 
Jean B. Longa 
Bari Heather Longman 
Robert Andrew Lorkiewicz 

John Clifton Lovell 
Aileen Martha Low 
Peter Alan Lutz 
Reginald Keith Lynch 
Scott Anthony Lyons 
Penny Ann Magno 
Kevin Douglas Maher 
Noel Gevana Mamplata 

Zenifer Feria Manglicmot 
Glenda Sheryl Manning 
Shannon Marie Manning 
Steven Michael Mansfield 
Marc William Markham 
Stefanie B. Marlow 
Jennifer Robin Martin 
Lisa Anne Martin 

Rodney James Maschinot 
Ginger Anne Mason 
Jennifer Gail Mason 
Nancy Elizabeth Matheson 
Patricia Kathryn McBridc 
Jamie Leigh McCart 
Dickey Lamar McCarty. Jr. 
Stephanie Joy McCarty 

Todd Anthony McCarty 
Wayne Allen McClain 
Dwayne Edward McClung 
Lisa Ann McCormick 
Julie Kaye McCormick 
Trenace McCoy 
Craig Lawrence McDonnell 
Kevin Daniel McGee 



Sophomores/93 



The Concert Experience 



What is worse than not being 
able to go see your favorite 
group or singer in concert? 
The answer is being able to go, but 
knowing that the concert is on a school 
night. 

The night before the concert, Joe 
Student was too hyper to do any of his 
homework. He would crank up the 
albums of the artist to the point of 
brain damage. Sleep that night was an 
impossibility for him. Joe Student 
could already feel the excitement of 
being in the concert hall. 

School the next day. Who paid at- 
tention to the teachers? Joe had the 
songs in his head and was tapping his 
fingers on the desk to a steady beat. 



Always looking at his watch, he waited 
patiently, but anxiously for the end of 
the school day. 

It was finally time to head home. 
Joe ran into the house to call his ride 
to the concert and find out what he 
was wearing. Quickly, Joe looked 
through his closet to wear something 
that looked decent. The door bell 
rang. It was time to go and enjoy the 
unforgettable concert. He told his dis- 
approving mom that he would be late, 
kissed her good-bye, and ran out of his 
house before mom could stop him. 

The coliseum went dark and the 
crowd roared as the artists appeared 
on stage. Everyone danced and sang 
along as the artists jammed. Joe and 



Bob thought they were living a dream. 
It was 1:00 in the morning when Joe 
finally got home. Mom was waiting up 
for him. She was saying that he 
couldn't go to another concert be- 
cause school work is more important 
than a fifteen dollar show. Sleep, again 
was an impossibility. The ringing in the 
ears just would not stop. At school the 
next day, Joe tried not to fall asleep, a 
very difficult task. Everything was go- 
ing wrong. Then a classmate asked, 
"So, how was the concert?" Joe's face 
lit up and he realized the money spent, 
the running around, the yelling, the 
tiredness, and not understanding 
school work, was worth the unforget- 
table experience. 



Stephanie Ann McGinnis 

Anita Marie Mcintosh 

Catherine Owen McKay 

Frank A McKinney 

Mark Lee McKinney 

Susan Marie McMeans 

Richard Ean McMicking 

Christie Ellen McPartland 

Michael Raymond Meece 

Geoffrey Joseph Meehan 

Stephen Grant Meiggs 

Arthur Everett Merkei 

Joseph Michael Merkei 

Armando C. Mesina 

Stephanie Quinn Miano 

Sheri Anne Micalchuck 

Teddy Joseph Midkiff 

Dennis Keith Miller 

Jonathan Wayne Miller 

Laurie Ann Miller 

Shawn Adair Minyard 

Kevin Scott Mitchell 

Michele Lynne Mitchell 

Nickol L. Mitchell 

Lisa Gayle Mobley 

Danielle Kathleen Mock 

Timothy Aaron Monk 

Rebekah Lorraine Monteith 

Melissa Rena Montgomery 

John Eric Monzon 

Helen Elizabeth Moore 

Larry Frank Moore 

Michael Hayes Morean 

Thomas S. Morgan 

Loreen Moro 

Steven Russell Morrison 

Ann Marie Moyer 

Robert Lewis Murch 

Steven Rex Murphy 

Ariana Leigh Myers 




94/ People 



The only yood thing about a concert being over is being able to wear the concert tour t shirt to school, and to tell 
friends about how much fun it was, as displayed by Holly Johnson with her friend Susan Wilson. 




Paula Lyn Myers 



Alexander J Myron 



Elizabeth Jan Mytczynsky 



Bryan James Nadeau 



Noel Ruano Natividad 
Sal John Santero Naval 
Richard Collier Neal 
Dawn Rene Nelms 
Deirdre Anne Nelms 
Ann Marie Nerona 
Jennifer E. Nesbitt 
Robert F. Neuner 

Faithe Lathresa Nichols 
Tammy Marie Nickerson 
Sheila Mane Obleada 
Janet Elizabeth Oh 
Erik Wilhelm Olbes 
Christopher Stephen Olha 
Michael K. Olsen 
Emory Keith Olzinski 

James William Ore, 111 
John Thomas Orlando 
Jeffrey Ortega 
Monica Elaine Overton 
Richael V. Pacson 
Tammy Elaine Pallett 
Tanya Dawn Palmer 
Tina Marie Pape 

Jeffrey Charles Paris 
Mi Hui Park 
Amy Elizabeth Parker 
Lori Ann Parker 
James Lawrence Partin 
Michael Jeffery Payne 
Cheri Lynn Peele 
Steven Anthony Peeples 



Sophomores/95 



Sophomores On The Loose 



When the sophomores moved 
from the Junior High to the 
High School, they were fas- 
cinated by the size of the school, the 
length of the halls, and the diversity of 
the student body. With this diversity 
came more and better things to do on 
weekends. Three favorite weekend ac- 
tivities of Kempsville High Students 
were going to parties, cruising the 
strip, and going to see movies. 

The most common social activity 
among students was going to parties. 
According to Jonnie DeLoatche, 
"Most sophomores felt 'kinda' out of 
place at their first parties; I know I 
was. Now, 1 try to go to parties when- 



ever I can." Because parties weren't 
as popular in the Junior High as they 
were in the High School, sophomores 
had some trouble adjusting; however, 
they soon fit into the party life at 
Kempsville. 

Cruising the strip was something 
that could not be done in Junior High 
School because not many people had 
their drivers licenses. Sophomores 
were able to indulge in that pleasure 
because they had so many friends who 
could drive. Keefe Bangert said, "Peo- 
ple like cruising the strip because you 
can embarrass yourself and not worry 
about being seen." 

Most students went to see movies, 



and there was the spontaneity that 
was only present in high school stu- 
dents. In junior high, going to a movie 
involved getting rides from parents 
and arranging every little detail. How- 
ever, as many sophomores discov- 
ered, in the high school all that was 
needed was a ride from a friend. San- 
dra Drillock said, "It was such a hassle 
at the Junior High. Now, if you are 
bored, all you do is call a friend and 
drive to the movies." 

Because of the diversity of the stu- 
dent body there was a variety of 
"after-hours" activities. These activi- 
ties were new to the class of '88, but 
they quickly learned what to do for fun. 



Carmencita A. Pegram 

Adriane Lynn Pennington 

Kenneth Edward Pepper, Jr 

Neil Lafayette Perry 

Leo Rojas Pet 

Catherine Blair Peterson 

Randall Edward Petrosky 

Elvis Wayne Phelps 

Hollie Marie Phelps 

Linwood Lee Phelps 

Meriel Marie Phillips 

Abigail Reyes Picache 

Jason Lawrence Picano 

Nicole Elizabeth Pieno 

Gloria Marie Piombino 

Jennifer Lee Pisapia 

Billie Jo Pogroszewski 

Aaron Marcus Pomeranz 

Lea Marie Ponessa 

Walter Holcomb Pope, Jr 

Kerri Lynn Porterfield 

Pamela Kathleen Power 

Katherine L. Poyner 

Jennifer Lynn Prewiett 

Robert Joseph Prince 

Angela Lorraine Proctor 

Meyon Elizabeth Puent 

Kevin Scott Pullen 

Anthony Thomas Quigg 

Katrina Mane Quintana 

Eric Howell Rait 

Arthur Patrick Ramsey 

Edward Leonard Ransdell 

William Andrew Rary 

Lee Ellen Rawles 

James Russell Rayfield 

Bobbie Jo Reed 

Tiffany Diane Reed 

Evan Philip Remian 

Michael Kent Rehalds 




96/Pcople 




Kimberly Ann Reynolds 
Shannon Michelle Reynolds 
Lisa Nicole Rice 
Sti^phen Richardson Ripley 
John Michael Rivera 
Robert Dave Rivera 
Michael Francis Rivers 
David Andrew Robbins 

Amy Lynn Robinson 
Sdbrina Denise Robinson 
W Andrew Rockefeller 
.Joseph David Roomsburg 
Albert Peter Roosendaal 
Raymond Anthony Rosado 
Robert Howard Rosser 
Steven Michael Rothman 

Karen Ann Rothschild 
Robin Ray Rousey 
Katherine Scott Rowland 
Paul Brian Roy 
Andrew Scott Rozewicz 
Chester David Rudolf 
Mark Wayne Russell 
Michael James Ryan 

Amy Michelle Sadlowski 
Genelita Salang 
Ronald Kirkland Sallas 
Beth Eileen Salomonsky 
Bridget Ann Saunders 
Tierney September Savage 
Kimberly Rose Savoy 
Kristie Ann Sawyer 



William L. Scarborough 



Christopher A. Schnaars 



Jennifer Lynn Schnittger 



Jennifer Lee Schnurr 



Sophomore Chris Garrett and junior Matt Luckman bum a ride from senior Mike Wessel so they can enjoy the night 
life at Kempsville. 



Sophomores/97 



Kerry O'Neill, looking over the latest compact 
discs at Birdland Music Shop, appears to have 
made John Cougar Mcllencamp his next choice 
of music. 



Patrick J. Schuler 

Joseph Charles Schultz 

Noah Branden Schuster 

Diane Barrett Scott 

Randall Holdcn Scott 

Tiffany Ann Scott 

Patricia Simone Seeger 

Anna Kristina Segovia 

James Daniel Segovia 

John Mark Scrre. II 

Christopher William Sewell 

Shane Michael Shaw 

Alice Leese Shen 

Janet M Sherman 

Nicole Diane Shrieves 

Eric Michael Shults 

Thomas William Shupe, Jr 

Theresa Sicgrist 

Leigh Rhondell Simmons 

Carrie Simpson 

Eugene Carol Simpson 

Dorothy Lynn Sims 

Danielle M. Sinsabaugh 

Sven Morten Skelenger 

Michael Sean Slattery 

Donna Kaye Sloan 

Gregory Houston Smiley 

Terrcncc David Smily 

Janclle Lyn Smink 

Brad Whitney Smith 

Jeffrey Patrick Smith 

Kurt Lawrence Smith 



98/Pcoplc 




Music, The Universal Language 



U2, Survivor, Paul Young, 
New Edition, Bruce Spring- 
steen, Madonna; do these 
names sound familiar to you? They 
should because these were just a few 
of the hundreds of musical performers 
that reached your musical airwaves 
during the year. 

With the arrival of many highly suc- 
cessful artists on the musical scene in 
1985, students had a difficult choice as 
to what type of music to listen to. 
From the soul-oriented New Edition, 
and Kool and the Gang to the western 
country of Kenny Rogers and Ala- 
bama; from the American rock and 
roll of Bruce Springsteen and Huey 
Lewis to the English sounds of Phil 
Collins and Howard Jones; from the 
hard-rock sounds of Ratt and AC/DC 
to the English new wave of U2 and 
Depeche Mode; and from the Ameri- 
can pop sounds of Madonna and 
Prince, students had a wide variety of 
records to listen to. 

Senior John Crunk said of music in 



general, "Music as a whole helps you 
escape the pressures of everyday life, 
and it allows you to experience a wide 
variety of emotions." 

There were four basic groups of stu- 
dents that listened to music at Kemps- 
ville. The first group, constituting the 
majority, consisted of students who 
"listened to everything", or anything 
that hit the pop music charts or the 
airwaves of Z-104 and 97-Star. 
Among this group's favorite artists 
were the really big pop stars like Ma- 
donna, Lionel Richie, Bryan Adams, 
and Prince. 

Junior Steve Pope commented, "1 
like to turn on the radio and listen to 
whatever is playing, anything from 
Bryan Adams to The Police or even 
the Beach Boys'. I think listening to 
just one type of music becomes very 
boring and routine." 

The second group covered all those 
students who enjoyed American rock 
and heavy metal. Their radio dial was 
constantly fixed at FM-99 and their 



favorite artists were Ratt and Motley 
Crue. 

The third group consisted of stu- 
dents that listened to the sounds of 
English music. Because local radio sta- 
tions did not play much English music, 
most of these people owned an enor- 
mous supply of pre-recorded cas- 
settes. Favorite English artists were 
The Police, The Talking Heads, Fran- 
kie Goes to Hollywood and U2. 

The final group contained the stu- 
dents who listened to soul and dance 
music. Their favorite stations were K- 
94, WOWl-103, and WRAP. Their fa- 
vorite artists were Debarge, New Edi- 
tion, Kool and the Gang, and Prince. 

No matter what group a student fell 
into, it was obvious that he had a large 
supply of music to listen to. And with 
1985 newcomers like Tears for Fears, 
The Hooters, Whitney Houston, and 
A-Ha, students had even more musical 
artists to choose from. 




Patricia Ellen Smith 
Robert Paul Smith 
Kenneth Lee Snyder 
Timothy Wayne Soady 
Neal Jeremiah Sonnenberg 
David Carl Sorenson 
Lance Boliva Spence 
Amy Lynn Spilka 

Sharon Paula Spitalney 
Christina Michelle Spivak 
Amy Blair Sprague 
Keith Athoney Starkes 
Jennifer Lenita Steele 
Jennifer Sue Steenbergen 
Richard Ivan Stein 
William Allen Stewart 

Cheryl Anne Stone 
Robert Michael Storm 
Leslie Diane Stowell 
Ana Karina Stubbs 
Kimberly A. Sturdivant 
Robert W. Summerlin 
Matthew T. Sutherland 
Thomas Reed Sutherland 

David Lee Swoope 
Mark Lee Swoope 
Cynthia Lynn Sykes 
Wilson Yu Chun Szeto 
Marcia Takacs 
Scott Carlton Tanner 
Eric Brandon Tate 
Craig Allen Taylor 



Sophomores/99 



Nikki Pieno, Rachelle Gualtieri. Cori Webb. Diane 
Scott. Michelle Ellis, and Jessica inman "huddle up" to 
discuss team strategy for the next play in their flag 
football game. 




Melissa Ann Taylor 

Wendy Carin Taylor 

Erik Telford 

Frank S. Telford 

David Earl Terray 

Celeste Ann Tesoro 

Angela Marie Thomas 

Kathleen Ann Thousand 

Karen Rene Threlkel 

Robert Thomas Tignor 

Shirley Akiko Toida 

Kimberly Ann Tolhurst 

William James Tomesch 

Lisa June Torrence 

Cynthia Marie Torres 

Mark Wayne Trinidad 

Roman Sablan Tudela 

Michael Aldon Turner 

Sean Quintus Turner 

Christopher Joseph Tuttle 

Tracey Litrell Tynes 

Trina Gail Underbill 

Richard Patrick Utley 

Penny Valentine 

Vikki Lynn Valentine 

Robert Andrew Vallejo 

Chad Lauren VanAuken 

Donna June Vaughan 

Tamara Lynn Veirs 

Tricia Kayc Vick 

Mark Viernes 

Chad Paul Vincelette 

Lisa Lee Viohl 
Kelli Mane Virostek 
Knstine Joseph Vizi 
Annalisa T Vyilacil 
Christopher Vytlacil 
Celia Adele W.iiiii.r 
William Andy W.iIi.h . 
Keith AUn W.ud 




100/ People 



Mixed Emotions 



H 



ubba, hubba, hubba!" was 
heard from the bleachers as 
Coach Gahagan's sopho- 
more P.E. class jogged around the 
track while he encouraged them to 
keep going. With his help his students 
finished their assignment and reported 
to him. Sophomores had mixed emo- 
tions about physical education. Many 
didn't enjoy dressing out three days a 
week and going to their next bell with 
windblown hair, but they saw advan- 
tages and ways to be optimistic and 
enjoy it. Amy Spilka said, "P.E. isn't 
all that bad. It's like a break from your 
classes; instead of sitting down in a 



classroom you get to go outside and 
talk to friends." 

Some sophomores enjoyed certain 
parts of the P.E. classes better than 
others. Keith Ward said, "It's much 
better in the winter because you don't 
get as hot." Bret Becker mentioned, 
"I like it in the winter, except when we 
play basketball; the gym needs air con- 
ditioning." 

"I don't like first bell P.E. because 
it's wet," Myong Chong said of her 
class. "But other than that it's not too 
bad in the morning." Eric Cronk ad- 
ded, "It works up an appetite for 
lunch." 




Stephen Allen Ward 
Vonda Kay Ward 
Michael Patrick Warren 
Michelle Renee Waters 
Roger Waters 
Katherine Lee Watkins 
Sharon Kristie Weaver 
Con Denyce Webb 

Yvonne Leigh Wells 
Mark Allen Welsh 
Matthew Scott Wendt 
Gary Michael West 
Harry Heath Whitworth 
Jennifer Adele Wian 
Jennifer Michelle Wieting 
Stephen Wright Wildey. Jr. 

Amy Elizabeth Williams 
Christy Lynn Williams 
James Leroy Williams, HI 
Laura Ellyn Williams 
Raymundo V Williams 
Scott Rodney Williams 
Carol Jean Wilson 
Catherine Anne Wilson 

David Allen Wilson 
Steve Michael Wilson 
Angela Marie Wimer 
Jason James Winn 
Casey Damon Wood 
Elizabeth Wood 
Ernest Morgan Wood 
Kevin Charles Wood 

Barbara Anne Woodworth 
Derset A Workie 
James Lee Worst 
Gary Christopher Wright 
Regal Victor Yancey 
Guy Yaniv 
Melissa A Yellen 
Tracy Lea Young 



Sophomores/101 



Principal, Mr. Charles C. Caldwell 

Miss Rountrce is glad to take time out of her busy 

schedule to talk to Kirk Smith and Ken Johnson 

about upcoming school activities 





Assistant Principal. Mr Jobcph l< Hassi'll 



Assistant Principal. Miss Shirley E Rountrec 



102/Faculfy 



Fearless Leaders 



T There was a knock at the door. 
The teacher opened it and sec- 
onds later handed you a pass to 
Mr. Hassell's office. Beads of perspira- 
tion began to form along your hairline 
and along your upper lip. The walk down 
the hall seemed endless. You searched 
your memory and tried to remember 
what you could have possibly done 
wrong. The color in your face slowly dis- 
appeared as you neared the office. You 
knocked on the door and upon entering, 
Mr. Hassell smiled and handed you a 
parking sticker. A sigh of relief overtook 
your entire body. 

A reputation for fine academics and 
athletics has long preceded the success of 
Kempsville as a Beach power. But lest we 
forget our administration? Of course not. 
They were the people behind the Kemps- 
ville name. 

Highest on the totem pole of the ad- 
ministration was Dr. E.E. Brickell, Super- 
intendent of Virginia Beach Schools. Next 
was our principal Charles C. Caldwell, 
who graduated from the University of 
Virginia with a Masters Degree in Educa- 
tion and also received a Certificate of 
Advanced Studies in Administrative Edu- 
cation from Old Dominion University. 
This was Mr. Caldwell's seventh year as 
principal of Kempsville High School and 



he noted that, "Kempsville students are 
great and that makes Kempsville great." 
Even assistant principal Mr. Hassell, who 
faced students who had problems with 
parking stickers, lockers, detentions, and 
in-school-suspensions, found something 
spirited in the air at Kempsville. He has 
learned to discipline appropriately when 
faced with these matters. As Mr. Hassell 
put it, "A lover of discipline is a lover of 
knowledge the one neglecting disci- 

pline comes to poverty and shame." 

Walking through the halls, one heard 
mixed views of the administration. Opin- 
ions ranged from, "I can't believe Mr. 
Hassell won't give me a parking sticker 
— how unfair!" stated in a crowded 
lunchroom by senior Andy Walker, to, 
"Though we don't always show it, we do 
appreciate the administration. Kemps- 
ville wouldn't be anywhere without 
them," according to senior Amy Harrell. 

Dr. Tonelson and Miss Rountree were 
also assistant principals. Both had long 
been a part of growth and prosperity at 
KHS. Dr. Tonelson divulged what he be- 
lieved to be the secret to success, "The 
outstanding student body, faculty, and 
community support make Kempsville an 
exemplary school. It has been both a 
pleasure and a privilege to be associated 
with this school." 



Mr. Caldwell is seen here accepting the attendance 
award for Kempsville High School from Dr. Woods, 
the School Board Chairman. 









Mr. Caldwell takes time out to enjoy a warm spring 
day. 



Administration/ 103 



Assistant Principal, Dr. Louis O. Tonelson 



Tim Albert — ISS; Baseball Coach 

Sharon Archbell — Guidance Counselor 

Parker Baine — Biology; AP Biology 

Charia Baucom — Algebra 2; Algebra 

2/Trigonometry 

Norman Benwitz — Marine Science; 

Contemporary Science 



Mrs. Golden makes the ten-year transition from youth 
ful senior to experienced teacher 



Mr. King, also, now experiences school on the other 
side of the desk. 



Patricia Bernick — English 12, Montage Sponsor; Quill and 

Scroll Sponsor 
Jpanne Brobst — Mdth Analysis; Algebra 2/Trlgonometry; Department 

Chairman 

Carol Broderick — Spanish 1, 2 

Ida Brown — Typewriting 1; Office Technology 1; Notehand 




People/ 104 



Alumni Teachers 



Each year, Kempsville releases 
hundreds of graduates from its 
halls of learning upon the 
world to prosper and contribute to so- 
ciety. Some of these students, howev- 
er, return to haunt the rooms and cor- 
ridors of KHS as teachers. 

Vernon King graduated from 
Kempsville in 1970, a time of "bouf- 
fant hair-dos and mini-skirts". He 
thinks that trends and styles are not 
the only things that have changed. 
"We enjoyed school more than stu- 
dents today. I think students today are 
faced with too many decisions." 
In 1976, Celia Robnett graduated 



from Kempsville High School. Now 
Mrs. Golden, she also believes that the 
school has changed in the last few 
years but in a somewhat different 
way. "We were allowed to wear shorts 
and students were allowed unlimited 
absences. Also, school rules and poli- 
cies were not enforced as strictly as 
they are now. 1 think this reflected on 
the school in a negative way." 

Do these alumni-turned-instructors 
envy the students of KHS today? "Of- 
ten people ask me if I would like to be 
in high school again," says Mr. King. 
"My reply is 'no'." 




. f \ 







Lonnie Burd — Earth and Space Science 

Karen Champion — Basic 1, 2; Geometry; Math 

Applications 

Robin Clair — Art 3, 5; Art Appreciation; 

Department Chairman 

Debra Clary — Special Education 

Evans Cochran — Crafts 1, 2; Woods 1 



Rose Cohen — Office Secretary 

Dale Compton — PE 10; Adaptive PE 

Lori Compton — English 10; Inter-Club Council 

Sponsor; SCA Sponsor 

Anne Connerton — U.S. Government; Forum 

Sponsor; Model UN Sponsor 

Maria Cross — English 1 1 



Petra Crouch — Algebra 1 

Carol Dalton — Geometry; Trigonometry; Analytic 

Geometry 

Priscilla Depew — English 10; Public Speaking; 

Forensics Sponsor 

Dom Desarro — Consumer Math; Algebraic 

Foundations 

Eleanor Dewald — Latin 1 



Faculty/ 105 



W/\^ 



Dr. Mitchell stands attentively while having his picture 
taken in full dress uniform for the United States Army 
Reserve 




Jane Dilday — Algebra 2/Trigonomctry; Geometry 
Shannon Doolittle — Spanish 3, 4; Spanish Club Sponsor; Spanish Honor 

Society Sponsor 

Barbara Edoff — Art 2. 4 

Joseph Elias — Latin 2, 3, 4, Latin Club Sponsor 



Beverly Farrlngton — English 10; Drama 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespian Sponsor 
Thereia Fary — Fjshion Merchandising 1, 2; DECA Sponsor; Department 

Chairman 
Sandra Friedman — Sociology 1, 2; U.S. History; Interact Club Sponsor 

Glenda Futch — Registrar 



I 



106/People 




Carol Futral — Student Activities Coordinator; Presidents' Club Sponsor 
Ralph Gahagan — PE 10, 11, 12; Football Coach; Department Chairman 
Helen Gavin — Typewriting 1, 2; Office Simulation; Office Technology; 2; 

Department Chairman. 
Celia Golden — English 10 



Sylvia Gray — Spanish 1 

Brenda Gregory — Librarian; Department Chairman 

Dolores Grimstead — U.S. History; U.S. Government; Image Sponsor; 

Quill and Scroll Sponsor 

Jean Gulick — French 3. 5; French Club Sponsor; French Honor Society 

Sponsor 



Donna Hall — Distributive Education 2; DECA Sponsor 

William Hamlin — Basic 1; Geometry 

Jean Harrison — Typewriting 1; Business Law; Business Economics; 

General Business 

Millie Jackson — English 10 



John Joanides — Industrial/Cooperative Training; VICA Sponsor 

Patricia Jones — Algebra 1, 2; Probability and Statistics; Sophomore Class 

Sponsor 

Lisa Katzenstein — Spanish 2; French 1 

Vernon King — Distributive Education 1, 3; DECA Sponsor 



Teachers Take A Break 



Have you ever wondered what 
teachers do after the last bell 
of the school for the sum- 
mer? The answers may surprise you. 
Mrs. Gulick, a French teacher, spent 
her summer working to complete her 
M.A. in Humanities. "I've spent the 
past five years including the summers 
studying for my degree. Next summer 
will be my first year off and 1 will have 
time to think about going to the beach, 
going to France, and spending extra 
time with my family." Mrs. Piccillo 
also spent her summer working on a 
degree, her Masters in English. 

Last summer was a time when many 
teachers had time to travel. Many 



teachers and administrators, including 
Dr. Tonelson, did their traveling inside 
the United States. Dr. Tonelson said of 
his trip to Disney World in Florida, "It 
was a real Mickey Mouse trip. We 
spent five days in Florida, including 
three days in Disney World, one in Sea 
World, and one in Tampa. It was the 
first time my children had flown in an 
airplane so it was very special. Disney 
World is definitely a place for all 
ages." Other teachers chose to ven- 
ture abroad, like Mrs. Milcetich who 
spent time with her cousins in Italy and 
Mrs. Wales who honeymooned in Bar- 
bados. Many teachers seized the op- 
portunity to spend their time explor- 



ing the mountains and lakes here in 
Virginia. 

Dr. Mitchell, who teaches Virginia 
and U.S. History and AP History, 
spent his summer serving his country. 
"During the summer of 1985, I served 
as the commander of Headquarters 
Detachment, First Battalion, Eightieth 
Infantry Regiment United States Army 
Reserve at Fort Story, Virginia." 

No matter what they did over the 
summer, all the teachers anxiously 
awaited the arrival of August twenty- 
sixth and the return to their regular, 
daily routine. 



Faculty/107 



Donna Kolb — English 12: Department 

Chairman; National Honor Society Sponsor 

Tina Lenhart — English 9. 10 

Lucinda Lloyd — English 10. 11 

Keith Lourancc — P E 10; Wrestling Coach 

Ellen Maccarronc — English 12; World 

Literature; Psychology I; Advanced Composition 



Margaret Mason — General Business; 

Typewriting 1. 2; Shorthand 1 

Anita Matteson — Bookkeepirig 1, 2; 

Typewriting 1, 2; FBLA Soonsor 

Phyllis McClain — Bookkeeper 

Mike McGce — Chemistry; Trainer 

Frank McGrath — English 11; English as a 

Second Language 



Thercse Milcetich — Art 1; Girls' Gymnastics 

Coach 

John Mitchell — U.S. History; AP History 

Jane Moran — Guidance Counselor 

Charlena Moskal — Biology; Varsity Club 

Sponsor; Girls' Tennis Coach; Boys' Tennis 

Coach 

Judy Nicklas — P.E 10. 11. 12; Field Hockey 

Coach; Girls' Basketball Coach 



Iris Nimmo — Marriage and the Family; Foods 

1, 2; FHA Sponsor 

Stacy Norris — World History; U.S. History; 

Girls' Soccer Coach 

Elizabeth Oliverio — P E 10 

Carol Osborne — English 12; AP English; 

Softball Coach 

Betty Pace — English 11, 12 



Robert Parham — Woods 1, 2, 3; Industrial Arts Club Sponsor; 

Department Chairman 

Ann Parker — Concert Chorus; Madrigals, Mixed Chorus; Music 

Appreciation; Department Chairman 

Steve Parker — Biology; Ecology 

Douglas Paschall — Typewriting 1, 2; Bookkeeping 1; Golf Coach 




108/ People 



■te 



Teacher Dares To Be Student 




Mr, Phelps, a student in Mrs. Gavin's typing class, types 
toward thirty-five words a minute with no errors. 



YOU hurry into class and the bell 
rings just as you enter the 
room. You take the nearest 
seat and turn to speak to the person 
sitting next to you and you are 
shocked. To your left is your Geogra- 
phy teacher, Mr. Phelps. 

Mr. Phelps took a Typing 1 class 
second bell. He completed the course 
and was treated as any other student. 
He was a prime example of a near 
perfect student. He took typing for a 
special reason. "I took a typing class 
twenty years ago, but in order to get 
into the Navy Reserve Intelligence, I 
have to be able to type thirty-five 
words a minute with no errors," said 
Mr. Phelps. 

His teacher, Mrs. Gavin, claimed it 
was different but enjoyable to have a 
fellow teacher and friend in her class. 

"Mr. Phelps has turned out to be an 
exemplary typing student. He works 
hard developing correct typing tech- 
niques and sets a fine example for the 
regular students. In addition, he does 
'everything' with the class as if he 
were taking the course for a credit. He 
turns in his typing papers which are 
then marked and returned to him. Mr. 
Phelps receives the same coaching as 
all other students and at times I feel as 
if he really is a regular typing student. 
He always arrives on time for class and 
pays close attention to instructions," 
says Mrs. Gavin. 

The students around him had differ- 
ent ideas about having a teacher be- 
side them. Stella Domingo said, "Typ- 
ing with a teacher is pretty exciting. 
It's like another student being next to 
me, a quiet student who does his 
best." Another fellow student. Penny 
Valentine, said, "It's interesting having 
a teacher sitting beside you doing the 
work you have to do, and doing it well, 
too!" 

This typing class was just one of the 
distinct extras added to the school 
year. Mrs. Gavin reflected on the ex- 
perience, "It is a rewarding feeling to 
know that as a teacher I'm not only 
helping my students learn a valuable 
skill but helping a highly qualified col- 
league learn a useful skill as well." 



Faculty/109 



Our Veteran Teachers 



of the math department. "This is 
obvious in the variety, color and 
individuality of what they choose to 
wear." 

Counseling students on their 
problems is a main concern of the 
Guidance Department. "In guid- 
ance, we have noticed a decline in 
the drug related problems of years 
past," said Miss Powell, "and those 
parents and students who are now 
dealing with this type of problem 
are more willing to discuss it and 
seek help." Getting into college is 
also a big concern with most stu- 
dents, but the hard work students 



put in at Kempsville High School 
pays off. Seventy-two percent of 
our graduates continue to seek fur- 
ther education. 

"There was and is a zest for 
learning," comments Miss Plea- 
sants, a member of the English de- 
partment, "students know that life 
is easier and better if they are pre- 
pared." The teachers who have 
been instructing students since 
Kempsville opened its doors are: 
Dom DeSarro. Jane Dilday, Steve 
Parker, Rena Peterson, Ann Pe- 
troff, and Ruth Pleasants. 




Nancy PcII — Library Secretary 
Rena Peterson — US History; Department 

Chairman 

Ann Petroff — Spanish 3, 5; Department 

Chairman; Spanish Club Sponsor 

Gerald Phelps — U.S. History; Geography; Key 

Club Sponsor 

George PIccillo — US. Government; Boys' and 

Girli' Cross Country Coach; Girls' Track Coach 



110/ People 




Lisctte Piccillo — English 10 

Nancy Pindur — German 1, 2. 3, 4, 5; German 

Club Sponsor 

Ellen Pitt — Algebra 2/Trigonometry; Math 

Analysis 

Ruth Pleasants — English 11. 12; Forum Sponsor 

Vina Poff — Nurse 



Richard Ponti — Geometry: Boys' Basketball 

Coach 

Carolyn Powell — Industrial Cooperative Training 

1, 2; Di^partmt'nt Chairman; VICA Sponsor 

Ellen Powell — Director of Guidance 

Margaret Proffit — Librarian 

Linda Pritchard — Effective Parenting; Interior 

Decorating. Independent Living; Clothing 

Management 1. 2; Department Chairman 



Carman Reade — Physics 

Roy Reid — Guidance Counselor 
Katherine Reilly — Guidance Counselor 
Mark Reimer — Orchestra; Music Theory; Band 
Jim Ritter — Psychology 1. 2 



Jan Ritter — Biology 

Linda Ruesch — Geometry; Calculus; Senior Class 

Sponsor 

Rebecca Sablowski — Practical Geometry; 

Algebra 1 

Kate Schwartz — Librarian 

Sarah Sceley — English 11; Journalism 1. 2; 

Treaty Sponsor; Quill and Scroll Sponsor 



Karen Shinn — Ecology 

Wanda Smith — Office Manager 

LuAnn Sonier — Office Secretary 

Jim Stankus — Electronics 1. 2; Metals 1. 2 

Diane Stewart — French 2. 4; French Club 

Sponsor 



Faculty/ 111 



3^' -A <^ ois^ ,A ^ e*i 












^^^O 



(^kA" 



x^ 



Miss Tafe finds time to talk with Bobby Wilson 

during lunch. 



Mr. Zadell said of cafeteria duty, "It's not that bad, 
just hold up this wail 





Susan Stillman — Algebra 1, Algebraic Foundations 

Neil St. Laurent — Basic 1, 2, AP Computer Science 

Rosemary Sullivan — Math Applications; Algebraic Foundations; 

Cheerleader Sponsor 
Nancy Tafe — English 10,12 



112/People 




Calming The Crowd 



At first all was quiet, and then a 
bell rang, and a team of four 
prepared to face a charging 
crowd of six hundred. After the mob 
had settled down somewhat, each of 
the four had a specific location to 
"guard" and had orders to report to 
the "leader" if a problem too big for 
one to handle arose. Although this 
might sound like a game of survival, it 
was actually the day to day duty of 
those teachers who were cafeteria 
monitors. 

It was the first year of cafeteria duty 
for all the teachers who were part of 
the fifth bell's team, and they all 
agreed that the job was much easier 
than they had expected. The students 
did not quite live up to their chaotic 
reputation. "It's not exactly pleasant, 
but there are no problems with the 
students," explained Mrs. Friedman. 



Mrs. Ritter added, "No one has tried 
to sneak out yet, and they all take 
their trays up. It's no fun, but you get 
used to it." 

"It's boring, I can't get any work 
done, and it makes me hungry," said 
Miss Tafe. She and Mrs. Friedman 
both agreed that they would have pre- 
ferred hall duty because then they 
could take care of grading papers and 
lesson planning. 

"I don't see how they could eat the 
same old thing day after day," joked 
Mr. Zadell of the students. Mr. Zadell 
was in charge of the other teachers in 
the cafeteria. He explained that this 
was the first year he had lunch duty in 
his five years at Kempsville. The team 
of four seemed to win an easy victory, 
or maybe there was just no competi- 
tion. 




Barrett Tharrington — U.S. Government; U.S. 

History; Junior Class Sponsor 

Richard Thompson — U.S. Governnnent 

George Versprille — P.E. 9, 10; Boys' Track 

Coach; Indoor Track Coach 

Irma Vinson — U.S. History; International 

Relations; Humanities 

Juanita Wadley — Special Education 



Mary Wales — English 10. 11 

Cheryl Walker — AP Chemistry; Chemistry; 

Physics; Department Chairman; Science Club 

Sponsor 

Jean Wallin — Guidance Counselor 

Wendy Waring — English 1 1 

James Weaver — U.S. History; Key Club Sponsor 



Hilda Wells — U.S. Government 

Jessie Whitaker — Biology; Chemistry 

Michael Winslow — U.S. History; U.S. 

Government; Image Sponsor; Quill and Scroll 

Sponsor 

Bernice Woodfin — Guidance Office Secretary 

John Zadell — Drafting 1, 2, 3, 4 



Faculty/113 




Challenged 

And your assignment for tonight is 
to do the even problems on pages 
86 and 87," dictated the math 
teacher. "Homework!?," the students cried. 
"You want us to do homework?!" 

In the midst of experiences like this, wc all 
often forgot the reason Kempsville High 
School existed was to educate, not enter- 
tain. The reasons we congregated every 
weekday for nine long months from 7:35 
AM to 2:00 PM were to learn and expand 
our knowledge. Friendships and extracurri- 
cular activities frequently seemed more im- 
portant than studying but were actually a 
result of the common goal of receiving a 
diploma. In order to graduate, students took 
a wide range of courses, gaining knowledge 
along the way. 

In English classes, students read about Ju- 
lius Caesar, Throeau's life in the woods, and 
Hamlet. They studied atoms, the anatomy of 
frogs, and vector forces in the science de- 
partment. Among the math courses taken 
were Algebra II/Trig., Math Analysis, and 
Calculus. Everyone took Physical Education, 
Driver's Ed., American History, and Govern- 
ment. Many experimented with foreign lan- 
guages such as French, German, and Latin. 
It was not easy to learn the new information 
which was presented in these classes, but 
most students attempted to do their best. By 
maintaining the desire to learn as much as 
possible, almost everyone dared to be chal- 
lenged. 




1 14/ Academics 




Academics/ 115 



Ahead Of Their Time 



Guidebooks up," bellowed Dr. Mitch- 
ell in his army-like manner. The stu- 
dents hurriedly handed in their 
homework exercises and, before a few sec- 
onds had passed, the quizzes had been hand- 
ed out. Each student began to work furiously 
to answer the twenty multiple-choice ques- 
tions within the eight minute time limit. It 
seemed that no time had passed before Dr. 
Mitchell shouted, "One minute," causing the 
students to jump in their seats. Now in a cold 
sweat, each student frantically raced to com- 
plete the last few questions, and then the 
time expired. Prayers for good scores were 
said as the scantron sheets were passed up 
the rows. Barely giving the students a mo- 
ment's rest. Dr. Mitchell plunged into his 
lecture on the rise of the Populist Party. 

This situation was one that all juniors who 
took AP History experienced day after day. 
However, there were also many other ad- 



vanced placement classes offered. Quite a 
few students decided to make the year more 
difficult by taking college level courses. AP 
Art, Calculus, Chemistry, Computers, Biol- 
ogy, English, and History were all taught to 
prepare students for the May, 1986 AP ex- 
ams. Scores ranging from a low of one to a 
high of five were given on the exams, thus 
determing how much college credit the stu- 
dent received. Anthony West, who took AP 
Calculus, Chemistry, and History, explained 
the fundamental difference between the AP 
History and the required American History 
courses, "We cover why things happened, 
instead of only what happened." This con- 
cept held true for most of the other AP 
courses. Students were expected to be able 
to analyze and evaluate information, not just 
memorize it. 

Motivation for taking such difficult and 
time-consuming classes varied from student 




Using IBM PC Jr Computer during his A P computer 
science class. Donnie Larmce creates a computer pro- 
gram 



Dr Mitchell puts pressure on his AP History students 
by forcing them to answer essay questions orally and 
then ruthlessly critiquing their responses. In this exer 
cise, the students are forced to analyze all aspects of an 
essay question and produce a coherent response. 



to student. "I want to take scientifically-ori- 
ented classes," said Caesar Mamplata, "and 
the AP courses are the most advanced ones 
available. I will also be able to skip my first 
year of college because of the credit I hope 
to receive." 

Nicki Cobb took three AP classes in hopes 
of raising her grade point average with the 
weighted grades which were given for AP 
classes. She said, "By taking AP classes I 
think I have a better chance of getting into a 
good academic college. I also took AP 
courses for a challenge and to put pressure 
on myself to excel." 

Most AP students devoted a great deal of 
time to their schoolwork. and they often felt 
that they would not make it through the 
year. But, with a large amount of persever- 
ance, most survived and admitted that the 
AP experience was worth almost all of the 
pain it caused. 



1 If, /Ar,vl<'mirs 




I 




Ch('mlstry student Perry Pascual lights a bunsen burner 
in preparation for a lab in which he will determine the 
specific heat of a nnetal sample during his AP chemistry 
bell. 



Ms Osborne's A. P English class began every morning 
with a lively discussion of literature or maybe a dreaded 
A P exam sample question. This day, eyebrows shot 
up and several amused glances were aroused during the 
discussion of "The Naked And The Nude" by Robert 
Graves. 



AP Courses/ 117 



Business Basics 



Business as usual? No way! The com- 
puter age broadened the horizons of 
classes ranging from Basic 1 to type- 
writing to English, too. 

With Mrs. Gavin as chairman, the business 
department offered fourteen different 
courses. These classes ranged from typing 
and office technology to business law and 
accounting. Some courses, such as Office 
Technology I and II and Office Simulation, 
offered the option of joining Cooperative 
Office Education (COE). COE was a work- 
training program designed for business stu- 
dents. Some typing students used word pro- 
cessors for the first time. Mrs. Gavin said of 
the pilot program, "We are really excited 
about being able to introduce new word pro- 
cessing skills to business students. It's the 
latest in office technololgy; we want to keep 
up with the latest." 

Another new development was a comput- 



er lab pilot program. Two IBM Personal 
Computers and ten IBM PC/Jrs. occupied a 
second lab. The addition of twelve comput- 
ers gave typing, BASIC, and even English 
classes access to computer skills. Depart- 
ment chairman Mrs. Kolb, Miss Maccarrone, 
Mrs. Lloyd, Mrs. Scelcy, Miss Pace and Mr. 
McGrath utilized the computers to help their 
students improve their writing skills. 

Mr. McGrath explained why the comput- 
ers were so successful. "Students, being hu- 
mans, are lazy. They hate to recopy. So, by 
eliminating recopying, word processing en- 
courages them to rewrite a passage as many 
times as necessary to get it to say on paper 
what is in the students' minds." 

All of these differences corresponded 
with Mr. St. Laurent's definition of a com- 
puter, "a machine made by man to enhance 
his creativity." 





Typing student. Mike Fairchiid, concentrates on per- 
fecting his typing techniques. 






118/Acadcmlcs 



l4< 



That's Entertainment 



Colors splashed on canvas, music 
erupted from the six hundred hall, 
bodies twisted in graceful move- 
ment, and the sound of a pen rushed across 
paper. These were the actions that emcom- 
passed the arts at Kempsville High School. 
Students spent hours of their time devel- 
oping their artistic abilities, whether it was in 
music, dancing, theater, or art. 

Senior, Buddy Hiatt, remarked, "Being a 
Thespian gives me the opportunity to be 
something 1 wouldn't otherwise have a 
chance to be. 1 love to perform. If I can 
make a person laugh or hum along with a 
familiar Broadway tune, or show him a dra- 
ma unfolding and do it well, 1 have accom- 
plished what 1 set out to do. Even though I 




put in long hours of rehearsal, the personal 
rewards I get by performing are worth every 
minute of preparation 1 put in." 

Through the long hours of practice, per- 
formers learned to work with others and to 
meet demands that sometimes seemed out- 
rageous. 

Dancer, Gina Amato, stated, "Show Choir 
is a family in its own right. We work togeth- 
er. Sometimes we end up yelling and some- 
times even crying. I've enjoyed being chor- 
eographer. The two years that 1 have taught 
the dances for Show Choir have proven to 
me how hard the teachers work. I just hope 
everyone has enjoyed our entertainment as 
much as we have enjoyed working to put on 
our shows." 



Work was the main element in all the arts. 
Senior and artist, Carol Wales, described 
the dedication it took her to become a profi- 
cient artist. "An artist needs discipline. 
There have been times when I've wanted to 
quit, but I've always ended up working even 
harder. Ms. Clair is a great teacher. She's 
inspiring and excited about art. She's been a 
great influence on my decision to pursue art 
as a career." 

Band member, Charles Powell, and ac- 
tress, Teresa Bryan, both agreed that art is 
the most effective mode of expression. Te- 
resa Bryan described her experience: "Dra- 
ma lets a person stand outside of himself and 
create a new personality and travel to a 
distant location in the flick of a thought." 







]■/()/ At\s 



Leigh Hannah creates a scene of dense foliage with the 
mere stroke of a paint brush on canvns 



Shane Shaw, Miki' Aquavella. Gary Moyer, and Tommy 
Cain try to appease Mr. Reimer and produce the jet 
stream required in all wind instruments for a quality 
tone. 




Teresa Bryan, Vanessa Preston, George Guindon, Paula Vaiden, and Rex Riley practice a one act in order to 
perfect its production. 



Madrigal singers Danielle Meads, Laura Mann, and Stefanie Bates work on balancing their tones and projecting their 
voices as they sing P.D.Q. Bach during chorus class. 



Arts/Ji^l 




i 



122/Academlcs 



Switching 
Roles 



Everyone knew that the guys work in 
shop, and the girls work in cooking 
class. Wrong. A football player could 
be spotted wearing an apron and delicately 
putting a piece of pepperoni on a pizza. It 
also was not unusual to see a young woman 
wearing a pair of goggles while expertly saw- 
ing down a lead pipe. In past years, home 
economics seemed to be appropriate for 
girls only, while industrial arts remained just 
for the boys. Times have changed, and the 
number of boys and girls are equalizing in 
shop and home economics classes. 

Being in the minority did have its reward- 
ing aspects. "It's not so bad that I'm one of 
four boys in my class full of girls. Although I 
know that I don't look great wearing my 
apron and hat with my football jersey," ju- 
nior Scot Fairchild commented. "I just love 
to eat what we cook, which always turns out 
delicious." 

Now treated as equals, the girls were per- 
mitted to take the "manly" classes of indus- 
trial arts. "It's great. In the future, I'll be able 
to help out my family, and I'll make little 



things for them," senior Nancy Sorenson 
said enthusiastically, "Our first project is to 
make key chains. Soon, I'll be making things 
from mirrors to silk screens." 

The basic skills taught in home economics 
and industrial arts helped prepare the stu- 
dents for challenges that he or she would 
face later in life. In home economics, stu- 
dents had the opportunity to experience 
what it was like to live independently. They 
were taught how to cook and how to budget 
money. Industrial arts teachers taught the 
students to work with tools and cutting ma- 
chinery. 

"This course will help prepare all stu- 
dents, guys and girls, for independent living. 
Everyone must eat, and with today's life 
styles and rising food prices, it behooves all 
of us to improve our management skills," 
said Mrs. Nimmo of her home economics 
classes. 

From the "jocks" in the kitchen, to the 
dainty girls in the wood shop, home econom- 
ics and industrial arts provided the much 
needed skills for all students. 





Stirring his pizza sauce, senior chef Matt Ford wonders 
who is trying to invade his kitchen. 



While Rachel Haverson, Kristin Brenner, and Jane 
Bracken relax in a class more appropriate for girls, 
Charles Bowers intensely tries to prove himself as a 
worthy cook. 



Home Ec & Industrial Arts/123 



Search For Answers 



By tunneling through mountains of 
monotonous math homework and 
wading through seemingly endless 
stacks of science drills, students learned 
about all levels of math and science. 

Whether it was ecology or physics, gener- 
al math or calculus, there was always some 
amount of tedium involved. 

However, learning is not always boring, as 
national merit semi-finalist Michael Rumore 
said, "Science classes are usually great. You 
get to see how things work. It's like when I 
was a kid and I took apart the blender, 
except now it's molecules." 

Between routine quizzes and note-taking 
sessions, such courses as biology, chemistry, 
physics, and ecology became fascinating as 
students did laboratory work. 

Some laboratories were as simple as find- 
ing out the mass of one hundred pennies. 
However, others were as complicated as 
finding the potential of an electrochemical 



cell. 

When asked about the classic "dis- 
embowclment of a frog" biology teacher Ms. 
Moskal stated, "It is one of the most educa- 
tional labs that we do. At first, some stu- 
dents are apprehensive. However, when 
they start cutting, they usually lose their 
fear." Contrary to popular belief, many 
math courses were interesting. Senior Cathy 
Bukovac said, "It's not the material that 
makes the courses bearable, it is the teach- 
ers. Unfortunately, it's not every day that 
one can make quadratic equations more fun 
than summer vacation." 

General Math, Algebra, Geometry, Trigo- 
nometry, Analysis, and Calculus are among 
the courses that were offered to the students 
at Kempsville. According to Chris Appell," 
All courses have their good and bad points, 
that's life. However, at Kempsville, they 
seem to be pretty good." 

Computer classes are a combination of 




math and science. Many students thought 
these classes were the most difficult ones 
offered at Kempsville High School. Chad 
Vincelette stated, "Basic is one of the most 
challenging courses that you can take. You 
have got to be familiar with the keyboard 
and all the different parts of the computer. 
After you know all that, you get to struggle 
with your programs." 

The Class of '86 has taken math and sci- 
ence courses ever since they were in kinder- 
garten. After all they have been through, 
they deserve to graduate. 




In an attempt to get an "A" on Fiis chemistry lab, 
Michael Rumore concentrates on mixing his chemicals 
correctly. 



David Pributsky and Brod Bello exhibit great care as 
they experiment with potentially dangerous chemicals 
in AP chemistry class. 



Math And Science/125 



Credits On The Job 



Did you plan ahead? Did you take 
any classes that gave you job train- 
ing while giving you graduation 
credits? When you go out to get a job, will 
you have the past experience that will make 
a company want to hire you? Well, VoTech 
and CDC students received all of this and 
more at the two training centers offered by 
the city. Kempsville students boarded busses 
daily to travel to VoTech and CDC, the 
Career Development Center, their second 



schools. 

Mrs. Humphries, the guidance counselor 
at VoTech, said, "Kempsville students play 
an important part here. They, along with 
high school students all over the city, board 
buses to come here where they get business 
training in a number of different courses. 
Our students can leave here with the training 
and experience they need to get a job." 

David White, a student at CDC, re- 
marked, "School is so much fun now. I 



spend the whole day doing the things I like 
to do best. My friends at school share the 
same interest as me. It's a great program." 
The courses offered at VoTech and CDC 
are designed to give students the edge 
they'll need in the future. Steve Paris 
summed it up best when he said, "It's not 
only a school, but it trains you for the rest of 
your life." 




[ 



I 



126/Acddemics 




At VoTcch, which is furnished with its own greenhouse, 
John Boyd tends to a violet orchid in his landscaping 
class. 




Genie Raynor carefully mixes delicious ingredients for 
her first dessert, a pineapple upsidedown cake. 



Belle Miller meticulously draws an advertisement in her commercial art class, thus preparing her for an artistic 
future. 



Junior Steve Paris shows off his welding skills at VoTech, 



VoTech And CDC/ 127 




Competitive 

The challenge was ever present and 
oh so alluring. The possibilities were 
overpowering, and the invitation to 
defeat could not be ignored. The athlete 
sensed the quest and rose to the occasion. 
Muscles were developed, and a body 
seemingly etched in stone emerged. The 
mind became sharply aware of every move- 
ment and every thought. Actions were re- 
peated until perfected and automatic. Prime 
conditioning was necessary — thus it was 
obtained. 

Then came the moment of truth. The 
Chief stood, facing the enemy on the battle- 
field, and the game began. The body was 
pushed far beyond perceivable physical lim- 
its. The grueling hours of exhausting prac- 
tice finally paid off as the Chief realized the 
true thrill of competition. Yes, the Chief 
dared to compete. 




128/Athlclics 




Athletics/ 129 



Dawn Ransdell creates a banner to inspire school spirit 
at a football game 



Through hard work, unity, and dedication, the squad 
looked better than ever. 





■ 

4 




1 






r/ \Wi 






^- <"1f',(l>f 


nf^ 

V 





Co c.iplciins D.in.i W.ilton .>nd Bi'vi'rly Picdchi? 



130/Sports 




Rah, Rah, Rah! 



What is a cheerleader? 
a) school-spirited, 
b) dedicated. 

c) enthusiastic. 

d) all of the above. 

For the cheering squad, the year was a 
challenging one. Although the squad had 
only two seniors and had six new sopho- 
mores, it experienced great gains. Among 
the challenges was a new sponsor. Mrs. Sulli- 
van, a new teacher last year, has had much 
experience working with cheering squads. 
She said that this group of girls was the 
"most enthusiastic, dedicated one" that 
she'd ever worked with. 

Co-captain Dana Walton said of Mrs. Sulli- 
van, "Being new, she made a big difference 



in the squad. She had many ideas and sug- 
gestions about how to improve the squad." 

The sophomores faced the greatest chal- 
lenge of all. Several cheerleaders were pre- 
viously on the junior high squad. Those few 
noticed the biggest difference. Katy Buffing- 
ton commented on the change from junior 
high to high school. "There's more responsi- 
bility involved in high school cheering, but 
cheering for the CHIEFS is worth all the 
effort. I love it!" 

The cheering squad was a vital part of the 
school. These dedicated, enthusiastic, 
school spirited girls took on the challenge of 
keeping up the spirits of the athletic teams 
and the student body. 





Row 1: Garnett Casey, Diane Scott, Jane Bracken, 
Beverly Picache, Dana Walton. Row 2: Jenny Naujoks, 
Cori Webb, Kim Chapman, Dawn Ransdell, Justine 
Homer, Row 3: Stacey Feldman, Aileen Arcilla, Lori 
i-^ehl, Katy Buffington, Tanya Palmer. 



Cheerleaders/ 131 



After connecting ball and bat, Geoff Fout follows 
througfi with his swing and prepares to sprint to first 
base. 



As he concentrates on the catcher's mitt, Hugh Hallinan 
completes his wind-up with a sizzling fastball. 



Swing Into Spring 



From the opening pitch to the first 
crack of the bat, the '84-'85 baseball 
team started off a successful spring 
season with a 4-3 triumph over Booker T. 
Washington. 

Starting in February, the squad began 
their daily workouts to prepare for the up- 
coming season by sharpening their batting 
and field skills. These long, hard workouts 
gave the players a chance to improve and 
form the winning combination that showed 
throughout the season. 

Head Coach Tim Albert said, "This sea- 
son differed from past seasons in that we 
had a large amount of good talent to choose 
our team from." 

Led by Joe Briggs, Chris Francis, and 



Pete Catalano in the field and Keith 
McMeans at the plate, the team went on to 
an 8-4 record in the Beach District, which 
resulted in a second-place finish. 

Sophomore Monty Milliard said of the 
team's second-place finish: "The players this 
year really played well together, which 
greatly contributed to the overall success of 
the team. If it weren't for a couple of bad 
breaks during the season, we would have 
won the Beach District." 

The baseball team's overall 13-5 record 
was best summed up by sophomore Scot 
Fairchild when he said, "We had several 
returning players that contributed to our 
success, and the underclassmen provided 
much support." 





In anticipation of a pick off play at first base, Pete Catalano waits for the ball in order to make the tag. 



1 12/Sprlng Sports 



As the game nears Its end, team members Rob Engic 
and John Thousand discuss the statistics with Coach 

Alb.»rt 





Row 1; Tim Drake, Bobby Cooper, Eric Sutherland, Scot Fairchild, Tammy Hunter. Row 2: Chris Porter, Adam Geyer, 
C.A. Dankmeyer, Keith McMeans, Kirk Falk, Geoff Fout, Monty Milliard, Scott Delk. Row 3: Chris Francis, Pete 
Catalano, Joe Briggs, John Thousand, Reggie Claar, Rob Engle, Hugh Hallinan, Steve Swinson, Head Coach Tim 
Albert. 



BASEBALL 




Maury 

B.T. Washington 

Freeman 


KHS 

9 
4 
6 


Opp 
5 
3 

1 


Tucker 


4 


8 


Western Branch 


3 


4 


Cox 


9 


1 


Princess Anne 


5 


4 


First Colonial 


1 


3 


N.Y. High School 
Kellam 


8 
11 


3 
2 


Green Run 


5 


6 


Bayside 
Cox 


6 
3 



6 


Princess Anne 


12 


1 


First Colonial 


7 


4 


Kellam 


2 


3 


York (2 games) 


8 
4 


4 
5 


Green Run 


5 





Bayside 


11 






Baseball/ 133 



SOFTBALL 






KHS 


OPP 


Cox 


4 


5 


Princess Anne 


5 


4 


First Colonial 


26 


2 


Kellam 


25 


5 


Green Run 


15 


8 


Bayside 


3 


4 


Cox 


7 


8 


Princess Anne 


8 


5 


First Colonial 


20 


4 


Kellam 


14 


8 


Green Run 


15 


2 


Bayside 


5 


10 



T 



Hitting The Top 




Coach Osborne has the look of determination it 
takes to continue to persevere and end up as 

number one 




he pitch zoomed in as a runner in a blue and 
red uniform simultaneously took off from 
third base. Within seconds, the play was 
over. Dust cleared and an umpire became 
visible, arms outstretched, indicating "safe". 
The first run of the 1985 softbeill season had 
been scored and was 
already in the books. 

Junior Michelle 
Dorland commented 
on the season that 
resulted, "The team 
worked well togeth- 
er this year. The 
leadership that the 
seven seniors pro- 
vided proved to be 
very beneficial." 

Coach Carol Osborne shared some of the 
same sentiments, "We had seven seniors to 
start off the season and the sophomore and 
junior classes both contributed to the team. 
It's great to think that I'll have them for one 
or two more years." 

Sophomore Becky Osburn described the 
team's leadership, "Coach Osborne did an 
excellent job of inspiring us to push our- 
selves to the fullest extent. Captains Cheryl 
Keck, Dawn Dean, and Bonnie Lawson 
taught us a great deal, both about softball 
and sportsmanship. Seniors Laurie Fimian, 
Julie Wilson, and Karen Rabidoux also ad- 



Yvonne Merkel. Karen Rabidoux, and Laurie Fimian 
are all smiles at the realization of another victory. 



ded much to each win." 

Cheryl Keck, who played both catcher 
and pitcher, ended the season with the high- 
est batting average. Dawn Dean received the 
award for the most valuable player. Among 
the junior standouts were outfielder Liz An- 
net and pitcher Kim 



Theriault. 

Sophomore Paige 
Hawkins was aware 
of the presence of 
teamwork. "The 
good thing was that 
we didn't only win as 
a team, but were 
also able to lose as a 
team. This was very 
important because 
our losses were always extremely close, usu- 
ally meaning extra innings." 

Coach Osborne commented on the sea- 
son, "It wasn't what I had hoped for, but I 
am still proud of the way each girl per- 
formed, both alone and as a team, the entire 
season." What Coach Osborne had expect- 
ed, however, was another district champion- 
ship team — a high expectation for any 
team to live up to. Senior Laurie Fimian 
added, "I'm glad that I can leave Kcmpsville 
having been a member of such a productive 
team. I think our season went really well and 
am very proud of that." 




Row 1: Paige Hawkins, Glenda Clark, Becky Osburn, Yvonne Merkel Row 2: Liz Annet, Barbara DcBlakcr, Kim 
Theriault, Michelle Dorland. Row 3: Coach Osborne, Christina DeJesus. Cheryl Keck, Bonnie Lawson. Dawn 

Dean, Julie Wilson, Laurie Fimian, Karen Rabidoux 



134/Sprlng Sports 




^^ 



<i 



Sophomore Paige Hawkins puts her all into the 
game as she safely slides into home in a game 
against First Colonial. 



Senior shortstop Dawn Dean displays tremendous 
agility as she attempts a daring dive for a ground 
ball. 





Senior standout Cheryl Keck exhibits excellent form 
as she connects with the ball. 



Junior third baseman Michelle Dorland, senior shortstop Dawn Dean, and junior outfielder Liz Annet, poised and 
ready, concentrate solely on the pitch. 



Softball /1 35 



One Goal Away 



Before an overwhelming turnout of 
spectators, rivals were vying for the 
match which could have clinched a 
regional championship. Penalty kicks during 
a shootout in overtime decided the victor. 
The Chiefs were defeated, which meant a 
third confrontation with the Stallions was 
needed. This match, fought in a heated 
downpour, also ended in defeat for the boys' 
soccer team. The season, which had started 
on a high note after defeating Green Run at 
their first meeting, ended with a district title. 
The dream of beating the Stallions twice 
more to advance to the state championship 
was shattered. 

Andy Walker, a key returning player, ex- 
pressed his disappointment by saying, "I 
thought we had the regional championship 
wrapped up, but things didn't go our way. 
I'm looking forward to a very good season 
next year." 

Captain John DeMartino echoed this re- 
mark and added, "1 would have loved to 



have been part of the team that finally got to 
advance to the state finals. That has been a 
dream of the soccer team for many years. 
The roughest part is that we were a strong 
enough team to do it." 

Strong, according to first year head coach 
Kevin Denson, is an understatement. He 
praised his team by saying, "This was the 
best soccer team in recent KHS history. It 
possessed the best defense ever and the 
second best offense. We were only one goal 
from the state finals." 

Senior team member Eric Brown noted 
that next year's team should enjoy another 
winning season with leaders like Brent Kai- 
ser and Andy Walker, who were recognized 
by the Beacon as first-team and second-team 
selections respectively. Returning sopho- 
more, Robbie Sutton, predicted that next 
year's team will have an opportunity to real- 
ize the long-lived dream of advancing to the 
state finals, if it can overcome its biggest 
obstacle — Green Run. 




Row 1 Troy McPherson, Mike Morgan. Brian Vaughan. Bryan Sherwood, Andy Walker, Sam Bondurant. Scott 
Leonard. Row 2: Chuck DeLoatche. Chip Mauney. John May, Jason Kahara, Scott Collins, John McKay, Tony 
Echea, David McLaughlin. Row 3: Coach Kevin Denson, Donnic Larmee. Maurice Emory, Mike Hilton, Eric Schorr. 
Eric Brown, Alex Rhode, Robbie Sutton, .John DeMartino. Trip Fitch, Brent Kaiser. 



"'^ 




..^ ,.„.^!&»i*'-*.-^iC«? 



Second-team selection Andy VV.ilk.i |)i.i>.ius lui a 
corner-kick during the team's first confrontation with 
Green Run The Chiefs were victorious 21. 



136/Sprlng Sport* 






Senior Scott Collins leans over his First Colonial oppo- 
nent in an effort to reacfi the ball. This maneuver 
proved beneficial in setting up a goal for the Chiefs who 
went on to win the game 3-0. 



BOYS' 


SOCCER 






KHS 


OPP 


Western Branch 


4 





Maury 


5 


3 


Bayside 


8 





Great Bridge 


4 


1 


Cox 


3 





Princess Anne 


4 





First Colonial 


3 





Kellam 


8 





Green Run 


2 


1 


Bayside 


3 





Cox 


6 


1 


Princess Anne 


4 





First Colonial 


4 





Kellam 


12 





Green Run 





1 


Green Run 





2 



Senior Eric Brown manipulates the ball to set it up for a 
pass during a match against First Colonial. 



Sophomore Alex Rhode demonstrates supreme skill as 
he successfully out-maneuvers his First Colonial oppo- 
nent. 



Boys' Soccer/137 



M 



Soccer With Style 



uffled cries of pain and victory, 
grass stains, and the sounds of 
cleats on leather are forever 




Even while being pursued. Andrea Watson kept a smile 
on her face as she turned the ball toward a Kempsuille 
victory 



Girls' soccer team: First row: Darlene Doughfie, Mary 
Komornik (coach), Cathy Holian, Michelle Curran, Lau- 
rie Stanley, Cathy Drewery, Chns Holian, Carrie West, 
Susanne Greene Second row: Joelle Tonkovich, Laurie 
Carpenter, Lisa Kanter, Maureen Thompson, Andrea 
Watson, Darla Yamada, Cheryl Paris. Third row: Shar- 
ada Katepalli, Terri Drake, April Joyncs, Valerie Per- 
reault, Leslie Grunberg, Kris Vermilya, Sarala Kate- 
palli. 



pressed in the minds of any soccer player 
who has withstood a season with the girls" 
soccer team. Long practices daily, in the 
cold of early spring and the heat of early 
summer, seemed like an excuse to give up 
the sport. One also has to mention the phys- 
ical and mental agonies the girls endured 
day after day. The only thing that made 
soccer worthwhile was the feeling of sports- 
manship that the 1985 team shared (and a 
fantastic statistical standing, too!). 

Lisa Kanter summed up why the team 
was so proud of their success by saying, 
"We worked hard for each point all season, 
so every win was an important gain for us." 
The girls' soccer team completed its season 
in a tie for first place and succeeded in plac- 
ing three of its players on the all-Beach Dis- 
trict first team. Additional honors came with 
the placement of three players on the sec- 
ond team and one player receiving an honor- 
able mention. The team was further distin- 
guished by having the Beach District's lead- 
ing scorer, Darla Yamada. Those honors, 
plus a season record of ten wins three losses, 
gave the team much to be proud of and look 
forward to. 



Darla Yamada says, "This year our team 
has a strong background and a lot to be 
proud of. We had a winning season and we 
always pulled together. We'll be losing a lot 
of our starters next year, but Kempsville has 
always pulled a strong team together and 
hopefully the same will be done next year." 
This year was different for the team in many 
ways, good and bad. Though the team is 
looking forward to the challenge of the 1986 
season and hopes to improve their statistical 
standing, this is their last year to be coached 
by Mary Komornik. 

The team realized Ms. Komornik's impor- 
tance. Cheryl Paris says, "A major part of 
our success was due to the coaching of Mary 
Komornik. She worked on our skills as well 
as our pride and confidence." Even their 
coach, Ms. Komornik said, "The girls played 
a big role in my life and I wouldn't trade the 
experience. They are truly a team with 
style." 

Even though the girls bid a sad farewell to 
their coach, they still look forward to next 
season the same way they accept any chal- 
lenge: WITH STYLE! 




138/Sports 




w^'"^ 




Swinging back her leg to gain the utmost potential, 
Daria Yamada begins her powerful onslaught. 



Laurie Carpenter rushes an opponent during the 
Kempsville-Kellam game. 



Girls' 


Soccer 


■ 


Bayside 





' m 


Cox 





1 ■ 


Princess Anne 





3 H 


First Colonial 


2 


1 ■ 


Kellam 





7 ■ 


Green Run 


2 


' ■ 


Bayside 





' H 


Cox 


2 


1 ■ 


Princess Anne 


1 


10 H 


First Colonial 


2 


1 ■ 


Kellam 





^ H 


Green Run 


4 


^ ■ 


Cox 


1 


°i 


^^I^^^^^B 



Girls' Soccer/139 



Sprinting To The Finish 



Painful shin splints, late afternoon 
practices, grueling workouts, and 
worn down spikes were just a few of 
the many adversities encountered by the 
athletes who participated in spring track. 

Practice began in March with not much 
time to prepare a young team for its first 
meet which was on April third. Coach Pic- 
cillo stated, "Despite the fact that we had 
such a small turnout, 1 was fairly pleased 
with the progress and performances that the 
kids made. As far as the girls' team goes, 1 
was happy with the two school records that 
were broken." The girls' track season ended 
with new school records set by Kim demons 
in the one-hundred meter dash and Kris 
Schnyder in the shot put. 

With only six girls and eight boys return- 
ing, dedication had to be combined with hard 
work to create a competitive and well-round- 
ed team. Cathy Bukovac added, "We start- 
ed out with a small, young group, but we 
worked hard to prove we could become a 
strong team. This year's hard-working, 
young rookies will return to produce an 
even stronger team of veterans next year." 

Although the boys' team as a whole did 
not have a winning season, several team 
members exhibited outstanding individual 
performances. One such performance was 
that of David Ryan, whose three years of 
dedication earned him the two-mile state 
championship. Ryan stated, "Though we 
lacked the depth of a championship team, 
the team members continuously displayed 
the perseverance and dedication needed to 
improve as individuals." 




Cathy Bukovac and Robin Koch are determined to 
give it their all in a close finish in the mile run 




Row 1: Meg Anderson. Kt-rin Burke, Ashley Dunn, Peyton Hull, Robin Koch. Cathy Bukovac Row 2: Tracy 
Hutcheson, Laura Wells. SheLiyh Rhodes, Sue Pester, Cheryl Hadley, Lynn Downey, Kim Marsh. Row 3: Jodi Beland, 
Carrie Pearson, David, i White. Di.iiu' Munoz. Chris .Schnyder. 1 .uiren Booth, Jackie Brewer. 



140/Sprinq Sports 



Concentration is the key as junior Lauren Booth 
successfully clears the high jump bar. 




Beginning the final lap, state champion David Ryan 
lengthens his stride to overcome his opponent and 
again be victorious in the mile run. Sophomore 
Martin George is close behind, intent on not falling 
behind the leaders 



GIRLS' 


TRACK 






KHS 


OPP 


Green Run 


54 


64 


Cox 


70 


48 


First Colonial 


52 


66 


Baysidc 


63 


55 


Kellam 


50 


68 


Princess Anne 


84 


32 


BOYS' 


TRACK 






KHS 


OPP 


Green Run 


331/2 


102 1/2 


Cox 


72 


63 


First Colonial 


29 


107 


Bayside 


62 


72 


Kellam 


64 


71 


Princess Anne 


106 


25 



Row 1: Matt Worley, Darryl Harris, Dinno Salang, Carrey Savage, Steve Post. Alonzo Chambliss, Scott Myers. Row 
2: Richard Clark, David Ryan, Jeff Thompson, Scott Depta, Martin George, Dennis Thompson, John Perry, Barry 
Kirschner, Greg Remy. Row 3: Scott Brown, Brian Mayer, Chance Schober, Bill Becker, Mike Armour, Tim 
Freeman, Darnay Barail, Ron Madison, James Tynes. 



Junior Kim demons leaves her First Colonial opponents behind as she sprints her way to another victory in 
the four-hundred meter run. 



Track/141 



Serving With Class 



Out"!" was heard from court number 
three as the doubles match against 
Cox was coming to an end. It was 
the deciding match, and it came that close 
the very few times Kempsville was defeated. 
The boy's tennis team had an excellent sea- 
son, and Chris Rafanan said of it, "Despite 
many obstacles, we had another successful 
season. A first year coach, and numerous 
changes in the line did not prevent us from 
posting a 9-3 record and a winning season. 
We really worked well together this season. 
The highlights of our season were David 
Wilson's nearly perfect record (11-1) at the 
number six seed, and John Delcarmen and I 



had an undefeated record in doubles. John 
and I placed second in the Beach District 
Tournament, losing a hard fought match to 
the number one doubles team from First 
Colonial." 

Co-captains Eric Barsness and Kevin Smi- 
ly said of the team, "our greatest asset was 
our ability to work as a team. We won and 
lost as a team, and we supported and en- 
couraged each other." Coach Norman Ben- 
witz was proud of his team and said of it, 
"The team exhibited class and provided ex- 
citement to all spectators throughout the 
season. "We are very proud of our success- 
ful season." 




Trip McCord concentrates hard on a backhand 

service return 



David Wilson hits an outstanding forehand as he 
charges to the net in one of his eleven victories. 



142/Sprlng Sports 





Al Igana concentrates as he whips .1 forehand crosscourt to win the final qame aqainst his opponent. 



Row one: Abe Caragan, Chris Rafanan, Eric Barsness, captain, Kevin Smily, captain, John Delcarmen, Mike 
Spitalney Row two: Coach Benwitz, Alan Fontanares, Trip McCord, John Feigenbaum, Al Igana, Dauid " 
Wilson, Matt Wendt, Dean Loher, Bryan Mizelle, Stacey Bondurant, manager. 



Boys' Tennis 










KHS 


OPP 




Maury 

Norfolk Academy 

Green Run 


7 
5 
6 


1 
4 
3 




Kellam 


5 


4 




Princess Anne 


9 







First Colonial 


4 


5 




Bayside 
Cox 


8 
4 


1 
5 




Green Run 


7 


2 




Kellam 


8 


1 




Princess Anne 


9 







First Colonial 


4 


5 




Bayside 
Cox 


7 
1 


2 
8 






i^l 







Chris Rafanan crushes a volley for a winner against a 
tough First Colonial opponent. 



Boy's Tennis/ 143 



Joe Bannister intensely studies the opponent during 

a warm Up before the District playoffs against Green 

Run. in which the Chiefs prevailed. 14-13. 



In a game at Met Park, the Chiefs' offense, noted for its speed and agility, line up for the play and prepares 

to attack the Lake Taylor Titans. 



1 



Q»di^« 




Senior quarterback Keith McMeans shows he can do 

more than just hand off the ball, as he runs for an 

Impressive gain In a game against Lake Taylor 



144/Fall Sports 



Chiefs Rise To The 
Occasion 



The count, the snap, the pass, the re- 
ception, and the score. They went 
every time just like clockwork. They 
were the sources of success for the Chiefs 
this year. Accomplishing the unexpected, 
the Chiefs were the "Cinderella team" of 
the Beach District. The team catapulted 
from a predicted fourth place finish to a 
second place season finish in the Eastern 
Region. Yes the "glory days" returned to 
Kempsville football, as the Chiefs completed 
the regular season with ten wins and only 
one tie to their name. They performed well 
in post-season play, as they fell only three 
games short of a state title. 

Senior center Mike Armour confessed, "It 
was disappointing to think that we came so 
close. I think, though, that we said a lot for 
Kempsville. We proved that sheer determi- 
nation and hard work can get you pretty far. 
We wouldn't have been anywhere, however, 
without the tremendous amount of team 
spirit." 

"I think we had a successful season by 
anyone's standards," added junior place- 
kicker Scot Fairchild, who earned positions 
on both the All-Beach-District and All-Tide- 
water first teams. "Great senior leadership, 
not to mention outstanding coaching, was a 
strong factor in maintaining the aspect of 
teamwork," concluded Scot. 

Seniors Joe Bannister, Bill Becker, and 



junior Mark Adams also were named to the 
All-Beach-District first team. Senior flanker 
and defensive end Joe Briggs once again 
turned in a superb season, as he garnered 
honorary positions on the All-Beach-District 
(offense and defense) and All-Tidewater first 
teams. 

This led to what many considered to be 
the lethal weapon of the '85 KHS football 
team: "the one-two punch of McMeans and 
Briggs," the phrase was appropriately 
coined. Senior quarterback and punter Keith 
McMeans, who was proclaimed the Tidewat- 
er player of the year and named to the All- 
Beach-District, All-Tidewater, All-Eastern- 
Region, and All-State first teams, as both 
quarterback and punter, was certainly in the 
limelight most of the season as the keystone 
of the team. Keith, however, was uneasy 
about the continuous praise and insisted, 
"There were no heroes on this team. That 
was decided from the beginning. We were 
going to work together as one, all the way to 
the end. Teamwork was definitely the key to 
our success this season. It was neverending, 
as were our efforts to do our best." 

So went another season for the Chiefs. 
Though this "Cinderella team" couldn't 
quite fit on the glass slipper, they most cer- 
tainly rose to the occasion this year, by far 
surpassing all expectations to become num- 
ber one. 




Senior tailback Brandon Hamilton examines the play 
from the sideline in a tough game against First 
Colonial The Chiefs came from behind to end the 
game in a 28-28 tie. 




The Chiefs take down a Hampton Crabber in the 
Eastern Region semi-final game. Though this tackle 
was successful, the Chiefs suffered an unfortunate 
loss to a talented Hampton team. 

The referee signals "touchdown" as Keith McMeans 
completes a dive across the goal line, putting up 
another six points for the Chiefs, 



Football/ 145 



Their Dream 



With the grass still wet with dew, 
and the hot sun beating down, al- 
ready at eighty-eight degrees, the 
football players began their preseason prac- 
tices. They practiced for two and one half 
hours, then half of the players lifted weights. 
Four hours later the procedure repeated it- 
self. This tedious workout continued for ten 
days. During that ten day period Coach 
Ralph Gahagen informed the team, "This is 
the worst conditioned team I've ever seen 
and also the worst prepared. We have our 
work cut out for us." 

Work they did, under the leadership of 
the seniors. They had a dream which had 
been shattered their sophomore year, when 
they lost the State Championship game to 
Mount Vernon High School. Bobby Wilson 
commented on his feelings, "During my 
sophomore year we were almost there, and 
this year the team wanted to go all the way 
and win it this year." 

An extra special senior leader also had 
strong feelings about the season, "I didn't 
play here until my junior year, but I still 
wanted to go and win this time for the rest of 
the seniors," commented Keith McMeans. 

Lead the seniors did, with an opening vic- 
tory over Bayside which put the team one 
game closer to their dream. The team then 
traveled to Foreman Field to sneak by Lake 



Taylor. Another hard week of practice paid 
off the following week as they defeated 
Bethel at home. The team became a possible 
District contender but games against the two 
top ranked teams in the beach laid ahead. 
The schedule called for the Chiefs to play 
Kellam at home and First Colonial away, 
back to back. This was the challenge placed 
before them. Kellam came into the game 
defending their Beach District Champion- 
ship title and the position of pre-season fa- 
vorites. Teh chiefs rose to the occasion with 
a 17-12 victory. "Just a fluke," people said, 
"They will get slaughtered by First Colo- 
nial." The next Friday at First Colonial the 
team was down for the first half but played 
to their potential in the fourth quarter by 
coming from behind to tie FC, displaying 
their ability to become champions. 

The season continued with more wins and 
Green Run Stallions. Over 6,000 fans 
showed up on a cold and rainy night to get a 
glimpse of the game which would decide the 
District champs. To the Chiefs, all their hard 
work depended on this game and they 
showed their desire to win as they captured 
their fifth Beach District Championship title 
with a 14-13 victory. They finished regular 
season with an undefeated record and a shot 
at their dream! 




Row I: Mark Athey. Kelly Smith, Britf Langston, Bart Grallcr, Steve Breland. Nat Kimble, Chris Appcll, Reed 

Sutherland. Brandon Hamilton: Row 2: Coach Tim Albert, Ken Flora, J B Fojtik. Pete Campbell, Scot 

Falrchlld, Phil Crowder, Robert Reece, Bill Storm. Bobby Cousins, Robert Glass, Joe Bannister. Trainer Mike 

McCee. Row 3: Trainer Brandi Schobcr, Robert Summerlind, Chad Beaver, Monte Hilliard, Trip Fitch, Keith 

McMeans, Mike Armour, Emory Oizinski. Jamie Fuqua, Mark Elston, Brent Johnson. Coach Ralph Gahagan; 

Row 4: Coach Jim Ritter, Will Barbra, Cecil Harris, Steve Harris. Todd Reulbach, Kip Harbison. Robbie 

Aarnes, Bill Becker, Shane Arnold, Eric Cronk, Matt Swoope, Joe Briggs. Trainer Adam Rabinowitz; Row 5: 

Keith Ward, Bobby Wilson, Dickey McCarty, Brian Eaton, Ronnie Madison, Mark Adams. Curt Brown, Scott 

Findlay, Craig Brown, Coach Vcrsprille. 




146/Sports 



All-State quarterback Keith McMeans hands off to tailback Brandon Hamilton. 




Football/147 



Tough Til The End 



FIELD HOCKEY 






KHS 


OPP 


Green Run 


3 


1 


Baysidc 


3 





First Colonial 


1 





Princess Anne 


5 


1 


Cox 





1 


Kellam 


2 


1 


Green Run 


2 





Bayside 


4 





First Colonial 


2 


1 


Princess Anne 


1 





Cox 





1 


Kellam 


4 






A "crack" was heard and the ball 
surged downfield. A player in a 
plaid kilt and blue shirt was en- 
gaged in a one-on-one battle with the last 
defender before the goal. She succeeded in 
overcoming the obstacle, continued down- 
field, and drove on the goal. Seconds later 
she was leaping in the air for a "hi-five" with 
her teammate after the "clank" of the score 
echoed across the playing field. 

Such was the scene numerous times dur- 
ing the '85 field hockey season. After win- 
ning a state title last year, however, the 
Lady Chiefs experienced bitter disappoint- 
ment this season. Two extremely close 
losses to an equally skilled Cox team pre- 
vented a repeat of the previous year's 
scene. 

Senior forward Kathleen McCabe 
summed up the season, "I feel that every- 
one continued to improve and work harder 
throughout the entire season. Our last game 
against Cox only proved that a team can 
work hard, play well together, be deter- 
mined, and still fall short of its goals." 

Senior fullback Andrea Watson added. 



"The hardest thing about losing to Cox is 
that when you look back upon the season, 
you don't really see the wins, only those two 
losses." 

Sophomore forward Donna Vaughan stat- 
ed, "The seniors helped the rest of us to 
improve our game, while at the same time 
working to improve their own skills. Miss 
Nicklas provided excellent coaching 
throughout the season." 

Coach Judy Nicklas commented, "I 
thought we had the talent and determination 
to win. It just didn't happen. That's not to 
say that I wasn't satisfied with the season. It 
was one of those 'character building' sea- 
sons. Everyone, however, turned in a fine 
performance, especially seniors Kathleen 
McCabe, Laura Lee, Liz Annet, Karen 
McCabe, Andrea Watson, and Anne Slaugh- 
ter." 

As close as they came, the girls were con- 
tinuously striving to do their best; always 
dedicating themselves to the team. Despite 
the disappointments, the team was tough til 
the end, taking pride in its victories and 
gracefully accepting its defeats. 




Laura Lee, a senior, exhibits awesome intensity as 
she dribbles downfield, aiming for a goal. 



Sophomore Donna Vaughan receives a pass from a teammate and continues downfield as seniors Anne Slaughter 

and Laurie Carpenter look on. 



148/Fall Sports 



Seniors Laura McLaughlin and Kathleen McCabe work their way towards the goal in a game against Cox. 
Unfortunately the Chiefs were unable to match Cox's lone goal in this game for the District title. 




tyta.Ji^"^ 



Row 1: Hollie Phelps, Meyon Puent, Kathleen Early, Donna Vaughan, Myong Chong Row 2: Katie Collins, 
Yvonne Merkel, Theresa Platte, Paige Hawkins, Carrie Pearson, Lori Stanley. Row 3: Laura McLaughlin, Karen 
McCabe, Liz Annet, Kathleen McCabe, Laura Lee, Andrea Watson, Anne Slaughter, Laurie Carpenter, Coach 
Judy Nicklas 



Senior Kathleen McCabe and junior Theresa Platte 
chase down a Green Run player. Their perseverance 
enabled them to overcome Green Run by a socre of 
3-1. 



Field Hockey/ 149 



Par-tee 



Despite the loss of several key play- 
ers to graduation and one of the 
youngest teams in the school's his- 
tory, the 1985 KHS Golf Team had a very 
successful year, taking third in both their 
regular season and the district tournament. 
Finishing with a 6-2 record, the team far 
exceeded everyone's expectations even 
though the team was composed mostly of 
"rookies." 

There are many things that set golf apart 
from contact sports at KHS. The most frus- 
trating aspect of the game, according to 
Coach Paschal, "is the mental aspect and 
not being able to express your anger." 

Craig Brinn agreed that golf is not at all 
like any other sport: "Sports like football 
and baseball depend more upon impulse 
whereas golf involved not necessarily more 
determination but more intense concentra- 
ton and thought." 




■/ ■■> 








Jt^Jjfir"^^^ 



Following through on a beautifully executed drive, Robert Lorkiewicz is careful to keep his eye on the ball for fear it 
will stray from the green. 




Careful planning and strategic thinking are crucial to the Robert Lorkiewicz putt putts for the fun of It. 

game Here, Glen Pierce lines up a putt 



150/Fall Sports 



The 1985 Fall Golf Team: Front row: Frank Cross, Robert Lorkiewicz, Matt Poteat, Greg Vaughan, Glen Pierce, Art Akers. Second row: Coach Paschal, Craig 
Brinn, Vikki Valentine, Mike Maume, Jerry Cole, Chris Tuttle 











'*5L4»?% 



GOLF 




1 




KHS 


OPP 


1 


Churchland 


326 


336 


^1 


Kellam 


310 


326 


^H 


Princess Anne 


326 


336 


^1 


Cox 


331 


333 


^H 


Green Run 


342 


323 


^1 


Bayside 


322 


402 


^1 


Wilson 


307 


409 


^H 


First Colonial 


324 


316 


1 


^■^■^^■^■^l 



Robert Lorkiewicz demonstrates perfect form as he 
follows through on a drive. 



A golfer's nightmare, the bunker, preys on even the 
most experienced golfers. Here, Art Akers attempts 
to rectify the problem by hitting the ball out of the 
dreaded obstacle. 



Golf/151 



Senior co-captain Lauri Labyak displays balance and 
coordination while lunging for a forehand ground 

stroke. 



With a victorious smile, Sophomore Susan McMeans 
shakes her opponent's hand and thanks her for a 

good game. 




■r^ 




Front Row: Melissa Keen. Michele Mixner, Erin Keenan, Lauri Labyak, Amy Spilka, Cara Cannon, Back Row: 
Bobbi Burns, Susan McMcans, Stephanis Corns, Tina Wendt, Glcnda Clark, Stacey Bondurant, Marcie Spilka, 
Ms. Moskal. 



152/Sporls 



In The Swing 



The return was perfectly executed and 
placed, landing deep in the left cor- 
ner. The opponent did equally well 
sending her approach across the net, and 
then charging the net. Making her next 
move, the Kempsville player lobbed the ball 
back, and the opponent, positioned at the 
net, attempted an overhead, but her shot 
landed in the alley. Point: Kempsville. 
Through hard work, determination, and con- 
centration, the girl's tennis team was able to 
win points like these, which aided them in 
finishing fourth in the Beach District. 

"Tennis is more a mental game than a 
physical one," Coach Moskal explained to 
the team at the beginning of the season. 
"You have to play out each point to the 
end." According to the team they were able 
to greatly improve their concentration abili- 
ties. "In the beginning of the season most of 
us weren't conditioned to the heat like we 
should have been, and we needed a higher 
concentration level, but we all seemed to 
improve in both areas," said Tina Wendt, a 
senior co-captain. 

"The season and the team benefitted 
from the fact that all the players were team 




oriented," said Coach Moskal. "It helped us 
a lot that we could be friends rather than just 
teammates. There are times when the peo- 
ple on a team don't get along, and it affects 
their playing, but we didn't have that prob- 
lem," explained senior co-captain, Lauri La- 
byak. 

"The season went pretty much as 
planned," stated Coach Moskal. But she ad- 
ded, "1 didn't expect to lose to Green Run. 
They were our closest two matches, 
though." The two matches against Green 
Run were both decided by one doubles 
match. "It's a lot of pressure when you 
know that your playing will affect whether 
the team wins or loses, but 1 think we played 
well," commented Cara Cannon. 

"We had a good season considering that 
we were a young team, and that we were up 
aginst some pretty tough competition." said 
Michele Mixner, a junior. "One of our start- 
ers was a freshman, and two of the remain- 
ing six were sophomores." 

Susan McMeans added, "I had a good 
season and definitely improved my game. 
Ms. Moskal helped us all." 



Girls' 


Tennis 






KHS 


OPP 


First Colonial 





9 


Cox 





9 


Kellam 


7 


2 


Princess Anne 


9 





Green Run 


4 


5 


Bayside 


9 





First Colonial 





9 


Cox 





9 


Kellam 


5 


4 


Princess Anne 


9 





Green Run 


4 


5 


Bayside 


8 


1 






\ 



Junior Michele Mixner pressures her opponent with her volleying skills. 



Number one player, Tina Wendt, follows through on 
a back hand with force and determination. 



Sports/ 153 



Conquering The 

Hills 



Senior Bobby Clarke displays determination as 
sprints down the final stretch of the 3.1 mile course 
Mount Trashmore. 



While most students were still at the 
beach enjoying the rest of their 
summer vacation, the cross coun- 
try team practiced twice daily starting in 
early August. Every day Coach George Pic- 
cillo, known to his runners as "Pic," devised 
a grueling workout or a long, strenuous daily 
run. On an average day, the team members 
ran about nine miles after school in addition 
to the three miles they ran before school. 
The hard work and commitment of both 
teams became evident on the hills of Mount 
Trashmore as the girls advanced to become 
undefeated district champions and the boys 
placed second in the district. 

Once again, the girls' team dominated the 
Beach District. Led by sophomore Lourdes 
George and senior Robin Koch, the girls also 
went on to capture second place in the east- 
ern region. Robin Koch commented, "I think 
we were so successful because of Pic. He's 
an excellent coach. Also, we had great team 
unity." Although the girls' team was lacking 



in number and experience, sophomore 
Lourdes George excelled by placing second 
in the district. 

The boys' team finished the season with a 
5-1 record and a title of third place in the 
district meet. The boys were somewhat dis- 
appointed with their season, considering 
that they had been district champions for the 
past seven years. When asked about the 
boys' less than sterling season, Coach Pic- 
cillo said, "I think the main causes were our 
inexperience and our injuries. Only one sen- 
ior, Bobby Clarke, was in the starting lin- 
eup." Although the boys did not excel as a 
team, junior Richard Clark captured the indi- 
vidual second place prize in the district 
meet. 

The Cross Country team spent many long 
hours practicing and racing, and their deter- 
mination and unity continued as they went 
on to compete in the regional and state 
meets. 




p 


^^^a 


^ 






* 


r 


y 


[■• 


^^^ 


'<..rs 


1 


^ 


f\ %- 


1 

•* 








^ 


-^ 





"The team that runs toykither wins toyether," often 

expressed by Coach Piccillo, is illustrated as juniors 

Barry Kirschner and Martin George run together 

toward the finish line. 



Row 1; Laura Wells, Shelagh Rhodes, Tracy Hutcheson. Row 2: Danielle Sinsabaugh, Cathy Bukovac, Lourdes 
George, Robin Koch, Karen Burke, Shelley LeGeyt. 



154/Sports 




Intensity is evident as team lead- 
ers, Lourdes George and Robin 
Koch steadily climb a hill at 
Mount Trashmore to overtake 
their opponent and move one 
step further toward capturing the 
Beach District Title. 




Boys' Cross 


Country 
KHS OPP 


1 


Princess Anne 


20 42 


^M 


Green Run 


26 29 


^H 


Cox 


25 31 


^M 


First Colonial 


21 31 


^M 


Bayside 


39 19 


^M 


Kellam 


20 35 


1 


I^BBI 




1 



Row 1 : Ron Labuguen, Mike Ryan, Jeff Smith, Chad Vincelette, Keith Burris. Row 2: Bobby Clarke, Martin George, 
Barry Kirschner, Chris Haas, Brian Mayer, Richard Clark. 



Girls' Cross Country 




1 


KHS 


OPP 


■ 


Princess Anne 15 


50 


■ 


Green Run 22 


33 


■ 


Cox 15 


50 


■ 


First Colonial 15 


50 


■ 


Bayside 15 


50 


■ 


Kellam 15 


50 


1 


Hlljjjj^BIB 




I 



Cross County/155 



Victorious Courtwide 



JR. Reid strives to gain control of the ball as Bryan 
Breland, Craig Brown, and Jay Boyd await with 

alertness. 



Senior Juan Mungo dodges tough Green Run 
opponents as he moves the ball toward the Chiefs' 

goal. 



Boys' Basketball 




Bayside 

Cox 

Princess Anne 

Maury 

Norfolk Catholic 

Cardinal Gibbons 

Riordan 

Fayettevillc, Ark. 

Ocean View 

Kellam 

First Colonial 

Green Run 

Bayside 

First Colonizil 

Kellan 

Maury 

Lake Taylor 

Cox 

Green Run 

Princess Anne 

Lake Taylor 



Junior Juan Mungo races down the court searching 
for open teammates and a winning play 



Row One: Jim Worst, James Williams, Bryan 

Breland, Juan Mungo, Buddy Whitehurst, Darryl 

Williams, Tim Worst. Row Two: Jay Boyd. Curtis 

Brown, Scott Brown, JR. Reid, Jerome VanOekel. 

Craig Brown, Ronnie Madison, Steve Lamar 





156/Winlcr Sports 





J R Reid reaches high above his Maury opponent to 
get the opening tip. Kempsville went on to win the 
game, firmly establishing its position as the top team 
in the area 



The crowd screamed as J.R. Reid 
made a slam dunk in the home game 
against Green Run, leading the team 
to a triumphant 37 to 35 victory. Kempsville 
had a successful team and, with the help of 
the nation's number one high school player, 
J.R. Reid, drew large crowds to every game, 
home or away. J.R. was the link to the 
team's nationwide recognition and fame, but 
other outstanding players contributed signifi- 
cantly in bringing the team to a winning sea- 
son. J.R.'s talent alone could not have car- 
ried the team. Senior Juan Mungo was a key 
to the team at his position of point guard, 
where he directed the team. He also proved 
to be outstanding defensively. Darryl Wil- 
liams, another senior, played excellent ball 
offensively and defensively. He was the 
team's best outside shooter and was effec- 
tive in defending the opponents' best perim- 
eter scorers Coach Ponti said of his juniors, 
"Buddy Whitehurst, Scott Brown, and Mark 
Adams have contributed (to the team's suc- 
cess) greatly. All three have played with a lot 
of intensity and intelligence." 

"A highlight of our season was our trip to 
Arkansas," said junior Scott Brown, and in- 
deed it was a highlight. The Chiefs were 
flown to Pine Bluff Arkansas, with all ex- 
penses paid, to participate in the King Cot- 
ton Classic, which had become the most 
prestigious high school tournament in the 
nation. Riordan High School of San Fran- 
cisco, whose team was ranked tenth in the 
country by ^5^4 Today, defeated the Chiefs 
47 to 44 in the first round. Fayetteville High 
School of Arkansas, ranked fifth in its state 
was defeated by Kempsville 50 to 39 in the 
second round. The Chiefs ended the compe- 
tition with a final 48 to 45 victory over a top 
ranked team from Huntington Beach, Cali- 
fornia. Coach Ponti said of the King Cotton 
Classic, "The tournament experience has 
made the team much better The team 

has shown continual improvement since the 
beginning of the season." 

The pivotal point of the season came with 
Kempsville's victory over Maury. Maury had 
defeated the Chiefs earlier in the season, but 
Kempsville was able to triumph on their 
home court, winning 48 to 45. The Chiefs 
went on to win the Beach District by defeat- 
ing Green Run in an overtime victoy. At the 
conclusion of the regular season, Kempsville 
had compiled a thirteen game winning 
streak, the longest in the area. The chiefs 
were expected to have an outstanding sea- 
son, and the team certainly lived up to ev- 
eryone's expectations with its success. Fu- 
ture teams will be hard pressed to have a 
team with such combined talent and fame. 



Kempsville fans watch expectantly as Darryl Williams searches for the appropriate play for a Kempsville goal. 



Boys Basketball/ 157 



On The Ball 



• • • 



The excitement grew as the girls 
gained possession of the ball and 
raced down court to score another 
two points in a victory over First Colonial. 
The Lady Chiefs dominated the game, lev- 
ing the final score at 89-47. 

The girls' basketball team, though some- 
what small and inexperienced, once again 
excelled under the leadership of coach Judy 
Nicklas. With four sophomores and only two 
returning seniors, the team proved that age 
and inexperience can be overcome by hard 
work. Senior Kathleen McCabe stated, "The 
team has come along very well. We didn't 
think we had much talent when we started 
out, but we proved ourselves wrong, and 
we're looking to be one of the top contend- 
ers in the Beach." 

Laura Lee, the team's only returning 
starter, was the team's leading scorer with 
an impressive average of seventeen points 



per game. "With only one returning starter 
and a small team, it took a lot of hard work 
and intensity for us to become as successful 
as we did," stated Laura Lee. The team 
displayed success early in the season as they 
placed third in the Fort Eustis Christmas 
Tournament. 

Although they were the youngest mem- 
bers of the team, sophomores Cathy Chris- 
tiansen, Lisa Martin, Abigail Picache, and 
Donna Vaughan contributed a great deal to 
the team's excellent season. Abigail Pe- 
cache, for example, scored 26 points in the 
victory over Maury. 

The girls did an excellent job of develop- 
ing their talents to become a strong team. As 
junior Kerin Burke said, "This season, we 
came out a little shakey with four vacant 
spots on the first string team, but with a lot 
of confidence and the help of 'Ms. Nick,' we 
have come a long way." 




Junior Lorl Stanley adds another two points to the 
winning score against First Colonial. 




Surrounded by supporting teammates, junior 
Michelle Myers attempts a goal 



Hoping to pass the ball to a teammate, Kathleen 
McCabe leaps above her opponent. 



158/ Winter Sports 



Unintimidatcd by her Kellam opponents, junior 
Theresa Platte confidently shoots for the goal. 




Row 1: Donna Vaughan, Kathleen McCabe, Laura Lee, Lisa Martin. Row 2: Coach Nicklas, Theresa Platte, Kerin 
Burke, Cathy Christiansen, Lori Stanley, Abigail Picache, manager Tiffany Greene. 



Girls' 


Basketball 








KHS 


OPP 




Green Run 


41 


33 




First Colonial 


57 


32 




Princess Anne 


58 


41 




Kellam 


43 


47 




Cox 


41 


45 




Bayside 


45 


34 




Green Run 


46 


35 




First Colonial 


89 


47 




Princess Anne 


62 


43 




Kellam 


55 


57 




Cox 


43 


52 




Bayside 


59 


35 






^■■H 


HHH 





Girls' Basketball/159 




Wrestl 


ing 






KHS 


OPP 


Bayside 


38 


26 


Princess Anne 


54 


24 


Green Run 


51 


14 


First Colonial 


36 


25 


Kellam 


32 


27 


Cox 


15 


47 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 




^^^^^^^^M 



Row 1:98 Jonathan Fusscll, 105 Bob McCall, 1 12 - Jeff Jones, 1 19 Frank Telford. 126 Skip Danielson, 
132 - Mike Boyce. 138 - Bill Easom Row 2: Coach Keith l.owrancc, 145 - Kurt Ritlerpusch. 155 Pete 
DeAngcIo, 167 Bill Becker, 176- Steve Good, 185 - Emory Olzinski, Hwt - Scott Brandon, Asst Coach Terry 
Tadeo Not pictured: 132 - Bart Graller, Hwt - Mike Armour. 



160/Winter Sports 



Wrestlers Experience 
Winning Season 




Six points by a pin. Six points by a 
technical fall. Three points by deci- 
sion. Back points, reversal, Granby 
roll These terms would not sound so 

unfamiliar if you had put those seat cushions 
to use and attended Kempsville wrestling 
matches more often. 

As in past years, the wrestling Chiefs en- 
joyed a great amount of success this season. 
Coach Lowrance emphasized, "We exper- 
ienced an exceptional season. Great perfor- 
mances, both team and individual, helped us 
toward our goals. Bob McCall, Jonathan 
Fussell, Kurt Ritterpusch, Pete DeAngelo, 
and Bill Becker all wrestled extremely well 
this season." 

The team won 11 matches, losing only 
once to the Cox Falcons. Many wrestlers 
contributed to the success of the team. Sen- 
ior Kurt Ritterpusch, a newcomer to KHS, 
agreed with senior teammate Bill Becker, 
who commented, "We have improved great- 
ly as our younger wrestlers have become 
more experienced and the team leadership 
has strengthened." 

Sophomore Jonathan Fussell remarked, 
"Working under Coach Lowrance has been 
really great. Everyone worked hard to do 
their personal best, and that really added up 
during the matches." 

Bob McCall, junior wrestler at 105 
pounds, added, "It sometimes is hard to 
look at wrestling as a team sport while 
you're working so hard to better yourself. 
But when each individual does his best, the 
team does well." 



Sophomore Jonathan Fussell dominates in his match 
in the Beach District Championship against the Cox 
Falcons, before later becoming a state champion. 



Kurt Ritterpusch, senior wrestler at 145, twists his 
Princess Anne counterpart into a pretzel before 
pinning him to the mat. 



Wrestling/161 



Stretching To New Lengths 



Aheartpounding run exploded into 
action, pushing her to her limits as 
she kept time to the music, main- 
taining her smile and poise. Good gymnastic 
performances depended on such enthusiasm 
and energy. 

Strength, stamina, flexibility, and creativ- 
ity, all parts of the expert gymnast were 
cultivated to perfection by Coach Therese 
Milcetich and the gymnastics team, cap- 
tained by Dana Walton and Megan Bicker- 
staff. 

The girls gymnastics team ended the sea- 



son with a 12-2 record and placed third in 
the district tournament. Sophomore, Cathy 
Kennedy said, "This year the whole team 
was supportive and really dedicated to per- 
fection. The routines were all creative too. It 
was hard work, but it was also a lot of fun." 
Dana Walton agreed that the season was 
good. She added, "Gymnastics performance 
really depends on concentration. You have 
to pay attention to detail to make your per- 
formance good and also to insure safety. 
Safety is a big factor in gymnastics." Dana 
had to end her season early due to a serious 



injury. Megan Bickerstaff said, "We chalk 
up, use spotters, and make sure that we are 
completely warmed up before we try any- 
thing. You have to, because you can get a 
very serious injury in gymnastics if you do 
not take precautions." 

The gymnastics program has always been 
strong at Kempsville especially for a team 
with only two returning seniors. Ms. Milce- 
tich said, "We had a very young team, but 
they made up for their lack of experience in 
their strength and energy. I look forward to 
working with most of these girls next year". 




Applause filled the gymnasium as Paige Hawkin's team- 
mates, Jennifer Gross, Cara Burke, Megan Bickerstaff, 
Erin Berry, Diane Scott, and Leslie Drewry cheer along 
in support of Paige's accomplishments. 




162/ Winter Sport» 



Girls' Gymnastics Team Row One (Mgr ) Cathy Kennedy. Diane Scott, Erin Berry, Jennifer Mohap, Yvonne Wells, 

Courtney Krouse. (Mgr ) 

Row Two: Megan Bickerstaff. Jennifer Gross, Leslie Drewry, Cara Burke, Paige Hawkins, Dana Walton, Thercsc 

Milcetich 



BflH 


^^^^^^^^^^H 


^*'^8 


H 


^^''"'^^'1 

Hy^ 

^^^^^^^^^^^B < 


' 'r^ftl^^V ' .^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 


^^^^^^^m- 'iT 


V ..^ 





By powdering her hands throughly, Yvonne Wells took 
one of the many precautions that are used to enhance 
safety on the uneven bars. 



With an apprehensive downward glance, Diane Scott 
begins to practice her routine on the high beam. 



i 








Kempsville Gymnastics 






OPP 


KHS 


Western Branch 


90.8 


98.35 


Green Run 


85.3 


95.6 


First Colonial 


91.6 


95.6 


Cox 


105.9 


95.75 


Princess Anne 


70.7 


96.3 


Bayside 


63.1 


96.3 


Kellam 


97.4 


98.65 


Green Gun 


86.9 


98.9 


First Colonial 


93.6 


98.9 


Cox 


106.25 


• 97 


Bayside 


88.75 


97,2 


Princess Anne 


79.5 


92.2 


Kellam 


98.3 


99.45 




IHHl^l 


IH^H 



Striking a pose must come naturally to a gymnast, as co-captain Dana Walton steps forward to finish her 
performance. 



Gymnastics/163 



Sprinting To Victory 



"The thrill of victory the agony of 

defeat." The girls' and boys' indoor track 
teams experienced both of these feelings this 
past season in compiling a 3-3 record for the 
girls and a 1-5 record for the boys. 

Coached by Mr. George Versprille, the 
indoor track teams began their season in 
early December by participating in running 
and conditioning exercies. 

With the indoor track meets being held on 
Saturday mornings and afternoons at Green 
Run and Cox High Schools, the teams dem- 
onstrated all season long that their hard 
work had paid off. 

Junior pole vaulter Steve Pope said, "Ev- 
eryone really worked hard this season. Be- 
cause of the great number of underclassmen 
on our squad, we're looking forward to a 
great season next year." 

Standouts on the boys' indoor track team 
were sophomore high-jumper Larry Moore, 
junior distance runner Richard Clark, and 
junior shotputter John Perry. 

Sophomore Myong Chong said, "Indoor 
track required much work but it was a lot of 
fun. I'm looking forward to next season." 

Standouts on the girls' indoor track team 
included senior sprinter Kim demons, junior 
hurdler Meg Anderson, and junior distance 
runner Jodi Beland. 





While running hurdles. Tom Olsen remains a fraction of 
a hair in front of his Cox opponent 



Junior Steve Pope exhibits perfect form as he clears the 
bar. 



Row 1 Dink Pope, t^ike Olsen, Chad Vincelette, Ed Kohinke. John Serre, Ray Barsio, Darren Dick 

Row 2 Mike Brown, David Scherre, Jeff Daughterty, Steve Pope, Salbert Salang. Julian Deluna, Matt Whorlcy, Glenn 

Houseman 
Row 3: Coach Vesprille. Richard Clark. Brial Mayer, Edward Jeff Fikc, Carlos DeAntonio. Matt Thompson, Tom 
Olsen, Mike Armour. John Perry. Larry Moore. (MGR). 



164/ Winter Sports 



As junior John Perry looks on, Mike Armour throws the 
shot. 



Junior Meg Anderson leaves the competition behind. 




w^mim 






tow one: Debbie Brainerd (MGR), Shannn Manning, Lisa Kanter, Tracy Hunter, Cecilia Acosta. 
low two: Kim demons, Meg Anderson, Trenace McCoy, Deanna Roach, Myong, Chong, April Brown, 
low three: Jodi Beland, Carrie Pearson, Jackie Brower, Lillian Colson, Angela Wimer, Valeric Perreault, Arnette 
Pegram, Coach Versprille. 



Boys 


Indoor Track 








KHS 


OPP 


Princess Anne 




88 


30 


Bayside 




29 


88 


Kellam 




56 


57 


First Colonial 




55 


62 


Cox 




41 


41 


Green Run 




39 


78 


District Meet — 


fifth place 






Regioncil Meet - 


- fifteenth pi 


ace 




Girls Indoor Track 








KHS 


OPP 


Princess Anne 




67 


23 


Bayside 




62 


38 


Kellam 




63 


22 


First Colonial 




42 


52 


Cox 




44 


56 


Green Run 




26 


74- 


District Meet - third place 






Regional Meet - 


- fifth place 







Indoor Track/165 




Involved 



M 



ay I have your attention for the 
morning announcements. Today 
is the last day you can purchase 
your Image, Montage, and Treaty package 
French Club, Spanish Club, Thespians, 
and Honor Society please check the club 
board. Baseball practice this afternoon has 
been cancelled." 

Did it ever seem like the morning an- 
nouncements were never going to end? Part 
of that was due to the fact that Kempsville 
had such an extensive extracurricular activ- 
ity program. No matter what one's hobbies 
were, there was a club for everyone. 

For those who took foreign languages, 
there were foreign languages clubs and hon- 
or societies. For those who were particularly 
concerned about their future, there were 
Future Business Leaders of America and Fu- 
ture Homemakers of America clubs. Even 
for those who just wanted to get involved, 
the SCA offered many opportunities, like 
the Homecoming float, which needed every- 
one's participation to be a success. 

Yet, in order to fit extracurricular activi- 
ties into a busy school day, many students 
had to carefully juggle their social and study 
times. Extracurricular activities were an im- 
portant part of the school year that no one 
wanted to miss. But, to become involved 
took daring: daring to handle school work, 
while still maintaining the responsibilities of 
the clubs and organizations. Fortunately, the 
students accepted this dare and worked to 
make extracurricular activities the success 
they were. 




166/ Activities 




> 

1-3 



< 



1-3 



GO 



Activities/ 167 



A Spark That Fires 



The endless hours dedicated to plan- 
ning activities, the many sacrificed 
lunch bells, and all the hours spent 
after school paid off for the SCA officers in 
the form of very successful activities. The 
SCA, led by President Anne Slaughter and 
sponsored by Miss Compton, was an espe- 
cially busy organization. They sponsored 
both fund raising projects, such as the Hal- 



loween movie, "The Hearse", and stocking- 
grams for Christmas, and service projects, 
like collecting canned goods for the needy at 
Thanksgiving. 

Participation in the SCA was not restrict- 
ed by a student's grade level. The SCA was 
open to anyone who wished to get involved 
in the school. It served as a go between for 
the students and teachers. They planned ac- 



tivities that they thought the students would 
enjoy. 

"I really enjoy SCA because it involved the 
entire student body. It's a lot of hard work, 
but I wouldn't be involved in SCA if 1 didn't 
enjoy it. That's my goal, and the goal of the 
SCA, to convey to the student body that 
SCA is fun," said Lauri Labyak, SCA Vice- 
President. 




Adrienne Howell and Anne Slaughter help 
organize canned food after the SCA 
canned food drive for Thanksgiving. 



Laura McLaughlin. David Gilbert, and 

Anne Slaughter perform a "Little 

Rascals" skit for citywide SCA, as Cox 

High School student Scott Keeling and 

Kempsville Junior High School student 

Kami Parker watch. 




168/ Activities 




SCA officers Troy Kingsbury (treasurer), Laura 
McLaughlin (secretary), Lauri Labyak (vice-president), 
Anne Slaugliter, (president) and sponsor Miss 
Compton, took time out from a busy fifth bell to 
pose for a picture. 



SCA Row 1: Billie Jo Pogroszewski, Lisa McCormic, 
Jared Conley, Laun Labyak, David Gilbert, Karen 
Chasse, April Brinn, Perry Pascuai, Miss Compton. 
Row 2: Carl Welch. Heather Comer, Alice Shen, 
Celeste Tesoro, David Burnett, Eileen Mullaly, Lisa 
Horsch, Justine Homer, John McKay. Row 3: John 
Lynch, Charles Conway, Ann Marie White, Nancy 
Carollo, Marichu Ocampo, Chris Rafanan, Amy 
Harrell, Lisa Kanter, Jason Kahara, Katie Buffington. 
Row 4: Melissa Keen, Andy Beamon, Roland 
Bombase, Nicole Livas, Donald Presto, Marlene 
Mangosing, Laura Mann, Stefanie Bates, Clifton Lee, 
Matt Winston, Michele Mixner, Stacey Bondurant. 



Bobby Wilson leads a discussion on possible fund raising projects as Karen Chasse, Miss Compton, Ann Slaughter, 
Perry Pascuai, April Brinn, Troy Kingsbury, and Lauri Labyak listen attentively. 



SCA/ 169 



John McKay and Anete Vasqucz prove that even 
"yearbookers" can squeeze some fun in between all the 
hard work and dedication. 



Row 1: Julie Cross. Caroline Henry, Anete Vasquez, Victor Martin. Michele Mixner, Mike Ryan, Rebecca Vaughan, 
Maryann Baiocco. Row 2: Anne Keen, Dinna Magno, Benji Caldwell, Yvonne Merkel, Pete Campbell, Melissa Keen, 
Jillian Humerick, Melanic Smith, Charles Conway, Jennie Morse Row 3: Penny Magno, Mrs. Gnmstead, Laura 
Wells, David Delvecchio, Todd Harrison, Tim Winchester, John McKay, Jay Boyd, Trip McCord, Robbie Sutton, 
Beth Bell, Mr. Winslow, Julie Clark, Amy Bordy. 




170/ Activities 



Imagine That 



Croppers blocked the doorway and 
layouts lined the aisles. An editorial 
staff meeting was in process in the 
back of the room. Towards the end of the 
bell, people returning from fifth bell lunch 
crowded the halls and panic set in. Only ten 
minutes were left to restore a semblance of 
order to Room 100. The process was de- 
layed once everyone realized they had 
missed lunch, and pangs of hunger had to be 
put on the back burner until later in the 
afternoon. Brave souls that they were, 
though, they diligently cleaned up and 
trudged on to their next class. 

These "brave souls" were the staff of the 
'86 Image. Besides completing the grand 
task of presenting a yearbook to the entire 
student body, they also had to deal with 
these same students when selling and deli- 
vering yearbooks. They were constantly 
bombarded with questions such as, "Why 
can't the sales be extended?" and "What 
does the cover look like?" 

Junior Laura Wells was in her second year 
as a member of the staff. She commented on 




people and yearbooks, 'It's impossible to 
please everyone as far as the yearbook is 
concerned. I wish people would understand 
this in the spring when the yearbooks come 
out. We build up the yearbook to sell it, but 
people expect perfection. Nobody's per- 
fect." 

"The yearbook is a momento of the year, 
it means a lot to me to be able to contribute 
to something that people are someday going 
to rely on to remind them of their high 
school years," added sophomore Anne 
Keen. 

"I think that the yearbook is a very impor- 
tant part of high school life. What we write 
down now will be the absolute truth in twen- 
ty years, and what we forget to put in the 
book will be forgotten forever. That's why 
it's so important that we include every as- 
pect of the year and record it accurately," 
explained senior copy editor Julie Clark. 

This was Mrs. Grimstead and Mr. Wins- 
low's first year as yearbook advisors. This 
was also the first year in which a study hall 
was not required to be a staff member, since 



the fifty minute lunch period was instituted. 

"Any change requires adjustment on the 
part of everyone involved. Adjusting to the 
staff was not as difficult as adjusting to the 
situation," observed sponsor Mr. Winslow. 

The editorial staff, led by editor-in-chief 
Maryann Baiocco, also had to make adjust- 
ments — especially to being in a leadership 
position. Jennie Morse and Anete Vasquez 
helped to case the load for Maryann as asso- 
ciate editors. Copy editors Julie Clark and 
Amy Bordy prevented many costly errors 
and encouraged the staff members to use 
creativity in their writing. Business editors 
Caroline Henry and Beth Bell pounded the 
pavement selling ads to help finance the 
yearbook. 

Many changes were required this year. In 
addition to new advisers, new editors, and a 
new schedule, the staff had to adjust to each 
other, not to mention a new year and a new 
phase in their life. It was a new step to take, 
a new pace to set, and a time when the staff 
"dared to be ... " 




Row 1: Julie Clark, Amy Bordy, copy editors. Row 2: Anete Vasquez, Jennie Morse, associate editors; Maryann 
Baiocco, editor-in-chief; Caroline Henry, Beth Bell, business managers. 



image/ 171 



Cindy Camp spends her lunch bell working on Montage 




Officers Row 1 Mrs hi-rni< k (advisor), Stefanie Bates, Anna Hugo. K.ilhy l^uriLan. Jitiuny Suiiy. Hrod Bello, 
Zabrina Gonzaga, Row 2: Craig Enslin, Michael Rumore, Dennis Page, Clifton Lee, David Ludena. John Cowan. 



172/Activltle5 



Montage Gets It Together 



It was late in the afternoon and the Mon- 
tage staff was working hard to meet 
their deadline. They were on the count 
down with only days left to put together 
what they had worked so hard for, the best 
high school literary magazine. With the help 
of advisor, Mrs. Patricia Bernick, the leader- 
ship of Jimmy Sung and Brod Bello, more 
than fifty staff members, and the contribu- 
tions of the student body, Montage was cre- 
ated, 
student body. Montage was created. 

What was Montage? It was a literary mag- 
azine composed of writings, artwork, pho- 
tography, and music compositions submitted 
by students and carefully selected and put 



together by the staff members. "The Mon- 
tage is a magazine for everybody," ex- 
plained co-editor Jimmy Sung, "because ev- 
eryone has the chance to submit." At the 
first of the year very little was submitted by 
the students. Michael Rumore, reading staff 
editor, said, "The students came through on 
the last day of the submission deadline." 

Of what was Montage composed? The 
magazine was divided into five different sec- 
tions, including short stories, poetry, art, 
photography, and a survey of the student 
body. There were five different editors; 
reading editor, business editor, art editor, 
layout editor, and photography editor. The 
section editors were led by co-editors and 



the advisor. They made up the Montage 
staff, and together they worked to put the 
magazine together. 

This year's theme. Montage in Motion, 
reflected the motion of the times. "Every- 
one around us is in motion," said one staff 
member, "we try to reflect that in our maga- 
zine." 

The Montage staff's year didn't exactly 
start off with a bang. The staff needed to 
raise 4000 dollars for the publication of the 
magazine. This task was achieved by selling 
pages in the magazine, flowers, candy, and 
package deals. With these fund raising pro- 
jects and many donations. Montage was on 
its way. 




5W^ wMt w i k ' w gtZi^ai -^T 



Sharon Spitalney and Riky Gill share a few laughs during a Montage staff meeting. 



MONTAGE Row 1: David Ludena, Brod Bello (editor), John Cowan, Kathy Duncan, Clifton Lee, Jimmy Sung 
(editor), Michael Rumore, Zabrina Gonzaga, Anna Hugo, Row 2: Teresa Bryan, Mittui Park, Satinder Gill, Ken 
Toida, Caesar Mamplata, Jack Buchanan, Jim Mason, Tracye Comess, Celeste Tesoro, Gennie Salang, Marlene 
Mangosing, Row 3: Pinky Agbuya, Marichu Ocampo, Riky Gill, Alice Shen, Heather Comer, Cheri Peele, Dana 
Weittenhiller, Nikki Shrieves, Eric McDonnell, David Michael, Row 4: Cindy Camp, Linda Thaeler, Chris Keplar, 
Paulo Gonzago, Kevin Lee, Mike Acquavella, Ariana Myers, Melissa Yellen, Jimmy Bartlemay, Kelly McCluney, 
Winky Malpass, Row 5: Sharon Spitalney, Glen Beaudin, Lynn Downey, Sue Pester, Su SieJu, Tina Choi, Mark 
Russell, Craigh Myers, Laura Cluverius. 



Editors, Jimmy Sung and Brod Bello worked hard put- 
ting Montage together 



Montage/173 



A Nose For News 



From within the walls of room 101 
every day during first bell, one could 
hear the constant clinging and clang- 
ing of typing and noisy groups of people 
discussing current news stories affecting the 
school and local area. These noises were 
made because the Treaty staff used room 
101 as their meeting place to produce the 
school newspaper. 

With the aid of the Treaty advisor, Mrs. 
Sarah Seeley, staff members worked hard 
daily in order to produce the paper tri-week- 
ly. The paper covered topics from school 
vandalism to the bond referendum to sports 
news. 

To print the paper, both the stories and 
their layouts were sent to a printing com- 
pany, where the papers were produced, it 
cost about $250 per issue to produce close 
to 400 papers. Out of those 400 papers, the 
staff sold approximately 275-300 copies 
each issue. 

The Treaty staff consisted of students 



from Journalism I, II. and III. Journalism 1 
students spent most of the year learning how 
to write leads and newspaper stories proper- 
ly, and they acted mainly as reporters for 
the paper. 

Sophomore Journalism I student. Lea 
Ponessa, said, "Journalism offers students a 
better way to express their feelings or ideas 
towards their school, student body, and fac- 
ulty members through the Treaty." 

With more experience and knowledge of 
journalism. Journalism II and III students 
controlled the Treaty staff and directed the 
course of the paper throughout the year. 

Features Editor Julie Hughs, a junior, 
said, "We do get a lot of criticism from 
students, and some praise, which makes up 
for all the criticism. A lot of students just 
don't realize what goes into making a suc- 
cessful paper. Sometimes we try to go with a 
theme, like the school's 20th anniversary, 
and other times we just go with what we 
think the students would like to read." 




Co tUiitors L.uircn Rooth and Cam Cannon look over the topics under consideration for the next issue. 



174/Acflvlties 




Treaty staff members Linda Thaler, Jennifer Scott, 
Beth Richardson and Melissa Nesbitt work toward a 
deadline 



Staff members Julie Hughes, Ray Rosado and Jennifer 
Scott demonstrate the "cut and paste" method in com- 
pleting a layout. 





'^ t 



% 



%i«^ 





Treaty Staff: Front Row: Lauren Booth (Editor), Beth Richardson (Editor), Cara Cannon (Editor), Melissa Nesbitt, 
Jennifer Scott; Back Row: Greg Feneis, Dawne Lovelady, Julie Hughs, Mrs. Sarah Seeley (Sponsor), Nicki Cobb. 
Ray Rosado. 



Members of the staff Dawne Lovelady and Sarah Tilt 
show that typing is an essential part of reporting the 
news. 



Treaty/ lib 




Quill and Scroll — Row 1: Mr. Winslow. Beth Bell, secretary; Anete Vasquez, president; Amy Bordy, vice 
president; Cara Cannon, ICC alternate; Mrs. Bernick. Row 2: Clifton Lee. Pam Agbuya. Marichu Ocampo. Julie 
Clark. Maryann Baiocco. Jennie Morse. Caroline Henry, Anna Hugo Row 3: Brod Bello. Michael Rumore, Jimmy 
Sung, Lauren Booth. Beth Richardson. Stcfanie Bates. Zabrina Gonzaga. 



f^\ ^ « 









Quill and Scroll president Anete Vasquez and Julie 
Clark discuss the success of the fall fund raising project 
at an after-school meeting In addition to yearbook staff 
members, the Quill and Scroll consisted of members of 
the Montage and Treaty staffs. 



National Honor Society — Row 1: Kim Patterson. Richard Kidd. Anna Hugo. Megan Bickerstaff. Perry Pascual. 
Beth Bell. Karen Chasse Row 2: Dana Weittenhiller. Pam Agbuya. Sig Tan. Ken Toida. Jennie Morse. Maryann 
Baiocco. Laura Newby, Kim SlentzWhalen. Carrie Loflin Row 3: Kathryn Whitby. Jeffrey Cohen. Marlcne 
Mangosing, Tim Lovelace. Amy Bordy, Michael Rumore, Michelle Rubin, David Ludena, Henry Pogorzelski. Row 
4: Nicki Cobb, secretary; Jimmy Sung, treasurer; Zabrina Gonzaga, vice president; Brod Bello, president. 



176/Ai;^y|tles 



Honored Few Serve Many 



Music played softly in the back 
ground as a spotlight scanned the 
dark auditorium. Suddenly, the 
light focused on a student in the audience as 
his name was announced. The student 
jumped up in surprise and a pin attached to 
a long blue ribbon was quickly pulled over 
his head. The student numbly found his way 
to the front of the auditorium and walked up 
the stairs of the stage. He took his position 
on the bleachers, faced the dark audience, 
and released a sigh of relief and happiness. 

The ceremony to induct the new members 
of the National Honor Society took place in 
May, 1985. Juniors and seniors were chosen 
by a teacher committee on the basis of their 
grade point averages and their participation 
in school and community activities. The se- 
lected juniors began meetings in the fall of 
their senior year and formed the school's 
1986 National Honor Society. 

Brod Bello, the president of the club, 
commented on what it meant to be a mem- 
ber. "Being selected means all your hard 
work has paid off. It indicates that you're a 
top notch student and that you truly excel in 
academics. I would have felt left out if I 
hadn't made it." 

The club strove to complete as many ser- 
vice projects as possible. Secretary Nicki 




Cobb noted, "Those who have come to all of 
the meetings have really worked hard and 
made us successful." With the support of 
new sponsor Mrs. Kolb, the club undertook 
several projects. Tutoring was offered as a 
free service to the student body by the club 
members. The club visited a children's hospi- 
tal dressed in Halloween attire and also pro- 
vided several wreaths to decorate the office 
for Christmas. The club's largest undertak- 
ing, though, was to fund, plan, and partici- 
pate in the induction ceremony in the spring, 
where they tapped those students who 
would replace them the following year as 
members of the National Honor Society. 

Another service club which held its induc- 
tion ceremony in the spring was the Quill 
and Scroll. However, most students were 
not as familiar with this club since it had not 
existed at Kempsville for many years. 
Teachers and students alike, though, felt it 
was time that students who excelled in the 
literary arts received recognition. Therefore, 
the Quill and Scroll was revitalized to honor 
selected members of the Image, Montage, 
and Treaty staffs. At the Fine Arts Banquet 
in the spring of 1985, the names of the 
members of the new club were announced. 
In the fall, the chosen students congregated 
to plan service projects. The main goal, it 



was decided, was to raise money tor a schol- 
arship to be awarded in the spring to a stu- 
dent who excelled in the literary arts. To 
achieve this end, hundreds of candy bars 
were sold in the fall and over seven hundred 
dollars was amassed for the scholarship. Be- 
cause it was new, the club was not able to 
complete all projects. Nevertheless, its 
members felt that the Quill and Scroll was 
well worth reinstatement. Many cited the 
fact that now other students would realize 
that hard work and much time went into 
producing literary publications. Commented 
president Anete Vasquez, "Sometimes it 
seems during and at the end of the year that 
newspapers, a magazine, and the yearbook 
are expected and taken for granted. But 
they just don't appear over night. It takes a 
lot of time and dedication to make these 
things." 

Receiving well deserved recognition was 
most prized by National Honor Society and 
Quill and Scroll members. Membership in 
these clubs, however, did not keep these 
students from continuing to excel in aca- 
demic and literary pursuits, nor did it pre- 
vent them from helping or providing plea- 
sure for others, thus earning them both the 
label of honor and service clubs. 




Honor Society members ponder service project ideas at 
a monthly club gathering in sponsor Mrs. Kolb's room. 



Honor Society president Brod Bello and secretary Nicki 
Cobb lead a club meeting by initating a discussion on 
possible service projects. 



NHS And Quill And Scroll/ 177 



The Ideas Just Flow 



Three prominent Kempsvillc clubs 
were the ICC, the President's Club, 
and the Varsity Club. 
The President's Club was just that, a club 
where the presidents of all the school's activ- 
ity clubs got together to discuss and share 
ideas. The club met at the President's Break- 
fast in the cafeteria once a month before 
school. The meeting was presided over by 
Ms. Futral, the creator of the President's 
Club. 

Anne Slaughter, president of the SCA, 
called the club, "a good exchange of ideas." 
She continued by complimenting Ms. Futral 
for, "doing a great job and stimulating dis- 
cussions on current school problems." 



Lauri Labyak said, "President's Club is a 
great way for club presidents to get together 
to exchange ideas and get to know each 
other better. I really enjoy getting to know 
the other club presidents. We rarely have an 
opportunity to talk to one another. It is also 
great fun, because we get breakfast!" 

As one of her duties as vice-president of 
the SCA, Lauri Labyak also presides over 
ICC, or the Inter-Club Council. The Council 
met on the second and fourth Wednesday of 
each month to approve student activities 
and fund raisers. The club was comprised of 
the vice-presidents of all the school's clubs. 
Lauri Labyak said, "ICC underwent some 
format changes, canary colored ICC forms 



and a new attendance procedure for exam- 
ple. The success of the ICC was due largely 
to the members participation. This year's 
attendance was very good and the members 
actively participated at the meetings. I am 
confident that this years ICC enabled many 
clubs to reach their goals." 

The Varsity Club gathered at night once a 
month to discuss school social activities. The 
club was made up of letterers in varsity 
sports and was sponsored by Ms. Moskal. 

Bobby Wilson, a senior member, said, 
"Varsity Club is fun and interesting. All of 
the lettermen and letterwomen come togeth- 
er and discuss what would be beneficial to 
the student body." 




i^-if ^[icsii^:^ ^.m 





PRESIDENT'S CLUB: Row 1: Jared Conlcy, Lauri Labyak, Eileen Mullaly, April 
Brinn, Perry Pascual, Laura Durr, Gina Alexander Row 2; Michael Runmore, Laura 
Mann, Stefanie Bates, Matt Winston, Lauren Booth, Cara Canon. Row 3: Jim Mason, 
Jimmy Sung, Bred Bello. Beth Richardson, Maryann Baiocco, Tracye Comcss. 



\ 



INTER CLUB COUNCIL: Row 1: Anetc Vaszucz, Jennie Morse, Jared Conley, Jim 

Hein, Rene Lowe. Clifton Lee, David Pributsky, Molly Patrick, Cori Webb. 

Row 2: Trip McCord, Melanie Coffey, Sarah Tilt, Nicki Cobb, Kerrie Harris, Anthony 

West, Beverly Picache 

Row 3: Zabrina Gonzaga, Marichu Ocampo. Pete DeAngelo. Lauri Labyak. Amy 

Harrcll, Laura Mann. Jim Mason 



VARSITY CLUB: Row one: Sdlbert Salang. Julian DeLuna, Pete DeAngelo, Bill 
Becker, Katie Collins. Row two: April Joynes, Lauri Labyak, Tina Wendt, Jodi 
Beland, Brandi Schober. Row three: Scot Fairchild, Diane Scott, Stacey Bondurant, 
Andrea Watson, Daria Yamada. Row four: Theresa Platte, Karen McCabe, Kathleen 
McCabe, Paige Hawkins, Dana Walton, Megan Bickerstaff Row five: Kerin Burke, Liz 
Annet, Laura Lee, Robert Reecc. 




178/Aclivitie5 



Ms. Futral takes a break from her hectic sched- 
ule as she has her picture taken. She spent so 
much time in the office getting activities ap- 
proved and consulting with faculty and adminis- 
tration that it felt just like home. 





The Unsung Hero 



Afoot slowly nudged open the door 
of the eight by ten cubicle called an 
office. Carefully, hesitantly, and un- 
der great strain, a mound of trophies, certifi- 
cates of participation, wrestling uniforms, 
basketball tickets, and approximately twelve 
pounds of paper work, carefully inched its 
way through the door. This was an almost 
unexaggerated description of Ms. Carol Fu- 
tral entering her office on any given school 
day. Ms. Futral was Kempsville's Student 
Activities Coordinator. She was responsible 
for the organization of all athletic activities. 
Ms Futral said, "athletics is the most time 
consuming part of my job because I have to 
make sure everything runs smoothly." 



When asked what the most interesting as- 
pect of her job was, Ms. Futral promptly 
answered, "seeing the growth of student 
leaders." She also called Kempsville High 
School a "very rewarding place to work." 
She believes that the school has excelled in 
athletics and that the Student Activity Pro- 
gram has positively expanded. Ms. Futral 
commented, "Since I've been here I've seen 
several new student activities develop, such 
as the Video Club, the Key Club, the Quill 
and Scroll, the Industrial Arts Club, the 
French and Spanish Honor Societies, Fo- 
rum, the ICC, the President's Club, and the 
latest addition, the Interact Club." 





The band and color guard members cheer along, 
supporting the football team at a home game. 
The organization of all home games was done by 
Ms. Futral. 



Sophomore Cori Webb rolls up one of the spirit 
inspiring banners that she and other cheer- 
leaders have made. Cheerleading was one of the 
activities under Ms. Futral's supervision 



Wrestling team senior member, Bill Becker 
works to pin an opponent, while watching a 
referee's count. 




! |vAs Fi-m-xxl \ 



.'1 



Clubs/179 



The Art Of Language 



How can you experience the ro- 
mance of the Seine in Paris, France, 
the excitement of a bullfight in Ma- 
drid, Spain, the festive spirit of Oktoberfest 
in Germany? Not easily, but chances are, if 
you belonged to a foreign language club, you 
came a little closer. 

The French Club, the Latin Club, the 
Spanish Club, and the German Club were all 
active organizations. These clubs explored 
the cultures of foreign countries. The way 
they did that was what made each club 
unique. The French club often attended 
French-made movies at the Naro. Mrs. Stew- 
art, sponsor of the French Club, said of the 
activities, "We've enjoyed several French 
films lately and we sang Christmas carols at 
the elementary school, en francais, of 
course." 

The Latin Club attended a Latin conven- 
tion to further their knowledge of the Latin 
culture. Gerry Lake, a Latin Club member, 
said, "Latin is so interesting because it is the 
root of all languages. Latin is history itself." 

All four foreign language clubs chose their 
own methods of exploring their respective 
cultures; however, the most popular method 
was the taste of foreign food. Something 
about tasting a country's cuisine helped to 
bring club members closer to the culture. 
The Spanish Club's fiestas and the German 
Club's parties, aided in bringing those clubs 
nearer to Europe by sampling foods from 
the cultures that they studied. All in all, the 
foreign language clubs had fun trying to 
learn about different cultures. 




^^ rv BR^^^ 



The Latin Club displayed a famous Latin saying on their 
club t-shirts 



LATIN CLUB: Row 1: Anthony West (Vice-President), 
Stephanie McGlnnis, Kara Burke, Sabrina Mcle (Presi- 
dent), Gerry Lake (Vice-President), Jon Katz, Kristin 
Bryant. Row 2: Bob Schneider (Treasurer), Jimmy 
Sung. Shannon Manning, Rob Pryor, Paul Kumpf, Mark 
Griffith, Tedi Kohinke, Glenda Clark, Kathy Duncan, 
Jim Mason Row 3: Ladianne Henderson, Ariana 
Myers. David Pributsky. Mr Elias (Sponsor), Charlie 
Ruchelman, Sigmund Tan, Chris Rafanan. Row 4: Allen 
Pogorzelski, Jim Brown, Virginia Zulueta, Cathy Chris- 
tiansen, Eric Schneider, Mark McKinney. Craig Enslin, 
Mark Chewning, Heather Nash. Miriam Bercier, Noah 
Nathan, Kim Patterson 



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180/ Activities 



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FRENCH CLUB Row 1: Sarah Tilt, Lisa Horsch, Kris- 
ten Langknecht, Melanie Smith. Ginger Mason, Karen 
Threlkel, Geraldine Flores, Jennifer Singson, Janet Oh, 
Kristen Hofheimer, Molly Patrick Row 2: Mrs. Stewart 
(sponsor), Cheri Peele, Mary Garrison, Penny Valen- 
tine, Bev Picache, Kimberly Slentz-Whalen, Julie Wein- 
stein, Jeff Sprague, Erica Chovitz, Donna Oidfield, Keri 
Downs. Row 3: Jeanne Braz, Mrs. Gulick (sponsor), 
Catherine Blanchard, Alexis Brown, Gina Pet, Sandra 
Strange, Tina Choi, Su Sie Ju, Mylinda Garrett, Laura 
Cluverious. Row 4: Christ! Cummings, Julie Comess, 
Holly Duncan. Amy Sprague, Leslie Knickerbocker, 
Wendy Libbey, Becky Osburn, Benji Caldwell, Alex 
Gordon, Connie Truong, Adam Rabinowitz. Row 5: 
Shannon Manning, Riky Gill, Alice Shen, Kelli Virostek, 
Kirk Sallas, Kim Tolhurst, Jeff Smith, Paul Vincelette, 
Kathleen Kennedy, Jennifer Pisapia, Judy Bardsley, 
Mike Acquavella. Row 6: Trip McCord. Sharon Caskey, 
Jennifer Nesbitt, Mike Kennedy, John May, Stacy Bon- 
durant, Jason Kahara, Skip Danielson. 



SPANISH CLUB Row 1: Mrs. Doolittle (Sponsor), Den- 
ise Key (President), Nicki Cobb (Vice-President). Rebec- 
ca Matney (Secretary). Row 2: Nancy Carollo, Kim 
Gallagher, Jeff Halley, Ann Fajardo, Kristin Brenner, 
Ann Marie White, Aaron Pomeranz, James Williams, 
Sharon Spitalney. Row 3: Linda Thaeler, Raymundo 
Williams, Heather Comer, Joanna Snyder, Christine 
Sink, Kevin McGee, Joy LaLonde, Catherine Wilson, 
Stephen Click, Marichu Ocampo. Row 4: Wendy Dray, 
Nicole Shrieves. Melissa Yellen, Brad Smith. Richard 
Kretzchmar, Neal Sonnenberg, Jennie Morse, Anete 
Vasquez, Kenny Gatdula, Maryann Baiocco, Dinna 
Magno. Row 5; Ernette Benson, Scott Caldwell, Darren 
Ark, Jodi Beland, Michelle Carroll, Cecilia Acosta, Paul 
Trinidad, Cesar Pastor, Amy Beliveau, Bernadette Hax- 
haj. Row 6: Kim Mayse. Brent Blaha, Eric Nowitzky. 
Roland Bombase, Ronald Castaneda, Dana Weitten- 
hiller, Carlos De Antonio, Javier Cardell. Row 7: Ce- 
leste Tesoro, Genelita Salang, Pam Agbuya. Nicole 
Livas, Marlene Mangosing, Pinky Agbuya, Donald Pres- 
to, Edwin Arnaldo, Eric Castaneda. 



GERMAN CLUB Row 1: Jeff Cohen. Michelle Rubin, 
Tracye Comess, Jack Buchanan, Buddy Hyatt. Row 2: 
Chris Schnars. Missy Montgomery. Tricia McBride, 
Goetz Leopold, Kevin Lee, Jeff Goodove, Dave Bur- 
nett, David Burnette, Lee Anderson. Row 3: Tanya 
Kensella. Reina Aznar, Janet Miles, Vicky Double, Sue 
Pester, Mark Champion, Tom Bellunch, Andy Cohen, 
Christy Cummings. Row 4: Albert Kim, Joe Ballanca, 
Ed Kohinke, Steve Peoples, Chris Keplar. 



Language Clubs/181 







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Language Leaders 



Parlez-vous fran9ais? i Hablas 
espanol? The answer to these famil- 
iar expressions would have been 
"yes" among students in the French or 
Spanish Honor Society. 

Although the Spanish Honor Society had 
been at Kempsville for several years, the 
rench Honor Society was new. Both organi- 
zations held an honorary position. To qualify 
for membership, a student had to have had 
language grades over the past three semes- 
ters which averaged to an "A," and had to 
have maintained a "C" or better in all other 
classes. Parents were invited to attend the 
formal inductions for the honor societies 
which were held after school last spring. 

The French Honor Society, sponsored by 
Mrs. Gulick, began a tutoring program. Ju- 
nior member Kristen Langknecht stated, 
"Since the club is new, many of the projects 
are just getting off the ground. Hopefully, by 
next year the tutoring program will be even 



more successful." Mrs. Gulick, who felt that 
learning a second language was a great op- 
portunity and experience said, "L'homme 
qui parle deux langues vaut deux," the slo- 
gan for the French Club which meant, "The 
man who speaks two languages is worth 
two." 

The Spanish Honor Society, a somewhat 
larger club than the French Honor Society, 
had not yet begun any projects. The spon- 
sor, Mrs. Doolittle, said, "As of now, the 
Spanish Honor Society is simply an Honor- 
ary Club. 1 hope to organize a tutoring pro- 
gram similar to that of the French Honor 
Society soon, however." 

Both the French and Spanish Honor Soci- 
eties were made up of superior language 
students. April Brinn, president of the 
French Honor Society, said, "Though we 
don't do too much as a club, the fact that 
one must be selected to be a member makes 
membership an honor." 




French Honor Society sponsor, Mrs. Gulick, 

discusses the spring induction with officers Christina 

Cummings and Yvonne Mcrkel. 

'yi^Q^^^^^AJu -if^ .M^-^ ^^"^"^^ ^^ 



French Honor Society Row 1: Anna Hugo. Kristen Langknecht, April Brinn, Alex Graf, Caesar Mamplata, Kcnji 
Tolda Row 2: Cindy Erickson, Bob McCall, Beth Bell, Megan Bickcrstaff, Christln Gilbert, Mrs Gulick (sponsor). 



/^)_^ys^.X_ ^^^-"^'^-^ <Z-^^C--^-U/-vu2-^- 



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182/Activitle» jy -^ . . -1-J ^ - 



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Spanish Honor 
Society member, 
Maryann Baiocco, 
takes time after 
school to tutor 
Spanish student, 
Darcy Slupek. 
Spanish student, 
Lisa Kanter. 



Spanish Honor Society Row 1: Mrs. Doolittle (sponsor), Ernette Benson, Nancy Carollo, JoAnn Danganan, Diane 
McGuire, Grant Bookhultz, Jason Kahara, Robbie Sutton, Dinno Salang, Melinda Andra. Row 2: Henry Pogorzclski, 
Janean Moriarty, Christine Sink, Pinky Agbuya, Jay Boyd, Mike Brown, Jodi Beland, Tina Dodelin, Chrissy Prince. 
Row 3: Amy Harrell, Cesar Pastor, Monica Arriazu, Dinna Magno, Rebecca Matney, Jennie Morse, Maryann 
Baiocco, Marlene Mangosing, Pam Agbuya, Dana Weittenhiller. Row 4: Javier Cardell, Carlos De Antonio, John 
Roy, Anete Vasquez, Justine Homer, Nicole Livas, Eileen Mullaly, Ron Castaneda, Brod Bello, Zabrina Gonzaga, 
Eric Nowitzky, Eric Castaneda 



Honor Societies/183 




Competing With Words 



Early one Saturday morning, a judge 
stood at the front of a classroom. 
Kempsville's resident orthographist, 
Nicki Cobb, took a seat and prepared for the 
ordeal to come. The judge began to spout 
words as her captive audience wrote them 
down . Sheets of paper covered with words 
were then passed out and poured over for 
the rest of the session. When time was 
called, Nicki left with the rest of the group, 
hoping she had performed well. 

Such was the role of the speller of the 
forensics team. Not only did forensic team 
members have to be expert spellers, but 
they had to possess exceptional speech mak- 
ing and reading skills. The team was divided 
so that the boys and girls competed in sever- 
al different categories. The team consisted 
of extemperaneous speakers, prose readers 
who sight read passages of their own choos- 
ing, poetry readers, original oratory speak- 
ers who composed their own speeches and 
memorized them, one speller, and one dra- 
matic interpreter. 

The forensics team started practicing in 
January to prepare for upcoming matches. 
One on one sessions with coach Miss Priscil- 
la Depew took place to help each team 



member improve his speaking skills. Extem- 
peraneous speaker Jillian Humerick com- 
mented, "In order to be successful at foren- 
sics, you must be very comfortable speaking 
in public." 

Another group similar to the forensics 
team was the debate team. Not only did 
debaters have to possess the same excep- 
tional speaking skills as in forensics, but they 
were required to be thoroughly familiar with 
a specific topic. The assigned topic this year 
dealt with acid rain and pollution. The de- 
bate team took a stand which proposed that 
the federal government should establish a 
comprehensive national policy to protect 
the quality of water in the United States. In 
order to gain an in-depth knowledge of the 
subject, team members did extensive re- 
search. The hard work obviously paid off, 
for the end of the first semester, the debate 
team had collected over forty certificates 
and trophies for its performance at debate 
meets. 

Kempsville's debate team was a member 
of the Tidewater Debate League, so it par- 
ticipated in competitions against local high 
schools. The team's biggest area rival was 
Great Bridge High School. In addition to the 



monthly area debates, several members of 
the team attended away tournaments. Four 
team members attended the Thomas Edison 
Debate Tournament, one of the most com- 
petitive on the east coast, and walked away 
with three wins and three losses. In Novem- 
ber, four members also participated in the 
Randolph Macon Debate Tournament. Mi- 
chael Rumore and Brod Bello advanced to 
the semi-finals and were awarded the third 
and fifth speaker prizes. Team members also 
attended the George Mason and James 
Madison tournaments in January and the 
Great Bridge Invitational in February. 

The tremendous success of the debate 
team was largely due to its devoted leaders. 
Captains Brod Bello and Michael Rumore 
coached the new team members and turned 
them into exceptional debaters. New coach 
Brad Lennox, who graduated from Kemps- 
ville two years ago. came to Virginia Beach 
from William and Mary every weekend to 
advise and oversee the team's activities. 

It was not surprising that several students 
were on both the debate team and the foren- 
sics team. Both required that its members be 
able to think clearly and quickly, and also be 
capable of speaking effectively. 



IHI/Aclivltles 




Debate team members Clifton Lee, Jack Buchanan, 
Jimmy Sung, and Brad Bello pose proudly with the 
rewards for their hard work. In addition to these tro- 
phies, the debate team was awarded countless certifi- 
cates for its outstanding performances at debate match- 
es. 

Aileen Mand prepares for a forensics match by practic- 
ing her speech in front of Miss Depew, who will critique 
Aileen's performance after she has finished her deliv- 
ery 



Forensics team: David Michael, Kevin Lee, Brod Bello, brina Gonzaga, Aileen Mand, Michelle Carroll. Alice 
Travis Garriss, Suzanne Pester, Michael Rumore, Za- Shen, Mi Hui Park, Miss Priscilla Depew (adviser). 





Debate Team — Front row: Clifton Lee, Tracye Co- 
mess, Brod Bello, Michael Rumore, Jack Buchanan, 
Jimmy Sung. Second Row: Gil Satinder, Suzanne Pes- 



ter, John Cowan, Daniel Rodgers, Travis Garriss, Kevin 
Lee, Bobby Prince. Back Row: Mi Hui Park, Ronnie 
Labuguen, Alice Shen, Tin a Choi, Riky Gil. 



Debate, Forensics/185 



Learning Beyond The 

Classroom 



A nuclear war threatened as the su- 
per powers flexed their muscles. A 
famine spread across Africa, and 
the heated dissent between kaq and Iran 
reached a boiling point. The ODD Model 
United Nations was in session, and these 
were just a few of the topics which were on 
the agenda for debate. 

The ODU MUN was held in February. 
During the three day scenario, students from 
all over Virginia and several other eastern 
states represented different countries as 
they attempted to solve the world's prob- 
lems in the same fashion as the real United 
Nations does. Kempsville High School sent 
delegations representing the United States, 
Iraq, and Sierra Leone. A great deal of time 
was invested in researching the positions of 
these countries on current issues. Adviser 
Mrs. Anne Connerton chose the delegation 
in the fall in order to leave plenty of time for 
preparation. 

Kempsville walked away from the ODU 
MUN with several awards. Jack Buchanan, 
who represented the US, was named best 
delegate in first committee. Mike Dullaghan, 
Nicki Cobb, Trayce Comess, Clifton Lee, 



and Joy Nichols all received honorable men- 
tions for their performances. 

Clifton Lee, who represented Sierra 
Leone with Joy Nichols in first committee, 
said of his award winning performance, 
"Even though we represented a small, insig- 
nificant country, Joy and I came in with a 
positive attitude and were able to lead the 
non-alligned countries. I learned how impor- 
tant communication between nations really 
is." 

Jack Buchanan revealed that representing 
the United States was not as easy as it may 
have seemed. "It was easy because I knew 
what America's policy was, but hard be- 
cause it carried a lot of responsibility. Many 
of the other nations would wait to see what I 
was going to do before they acted them- 
selves," he said. Of winning the award for 
best delegate. Jack commented, "I was ec- 
static when I won. It gave me a great sense 
of achievement and made me feel confident 
that I will be able to participate in future 
MUN's at college." 

Kempsville also sent a delegation to the 
nationwide Harvard Model United Nations in 
December. Mike Dullaghan, Satinder Gill, 



Victor Martin, Clifton Lee, Zabrina Gonzaga, 
Gary Moyer, Michelle Rubin and Trayce Co- 
mess all represented Albania. Victor Martin 
commented of the whole Model United Na- 
tions experience, "The Model UN taught us 
a great deal about international relations. 
We learned to think on our feet, work with 
others, and come up with a solution to satis- 
fy everyone." 

Another organization which offered stu- 
dents the opportunity to study things which 
may not have been presented in class was 
Forum. Forum was run by a five member 
council. During the regular club meetings 
different topics such as art, music, politics, 
and international problems were discussed. 
"The students decide what to talk about so 
there is always great interest in our discus- 
sions," said Satinder Gill. Regular meetings 
were held throughout the school year. Many 
times speakers were invited to talk on some 
of the clubs' topics. Miss Ruth Pleasants, the 
adviser, commented, "Forum extends learn- 
ing beyond the limitations of the classroom." 



Forum adviser Miss Rutli Pleasants converses with 
three senior members of the Forum Club, Jimmy Sung, 
Mike Rumore, and Tracye Comess. 

Forum Club; Row 1: David Michael. Tracye Comess, 
Jim Mason, Mike Rumore, Jimmy Sung Row 2: Clifton 
Lee. Kimberly SlentzWhalen. Satinder Gill. Anthonv 
West. Kathy Gautier, Sue Pester. Row 3: Advisers Mrs 
Anne Connerton and Miss Ruth Pleasants. 



186/ Activities 




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Model United Nations: Row 1: Nat Bailey, Michelle 
Rubin, Tracye Comess, Zabrina Gonzaga, Jim Mason, 
Clifton Lee, Jack Buchanan, Gary Moyer, Joy Nichols. 
Row 2: Anthony West, Joseph Bowman, Satinder Gill, 
Rebecca Vaughn, Charles Conway, John McKay, Victor 
Martin, Alex Gordon, Adam Rabinowitz, Mike Dul- 
laghan, Greg Edwards. Row 3: Ed Kohinki, Jeff Smith, 
Patrick Bastek, Ron Labuguen, Mike Aquavclla, Paolo 
Gonzaga, Kevin Lee, Julie Broderick, Riky Gill, Su Sie 
Ju, Mrs. Anne Connerton. Not Pictured: Jimmy Bartie- 
may. Amy Bordy, Caesar Mamplata, Mi Hui Park, Bob- 
by Prince, Alice Shen. 







aI Vic Martin and Patrick Bastik ponder over the discus- 
sion in which they are involved during Model UN. 

Mrs. Connerton helps two Model UN delegates, Nat 
Bailey and Rebecca Vaughan, research the countries 
they represented. 



Forum & Model UN/187 



Key Club members promote school spirit by selling "Go 
Chiefs" hands- 



President Trip McCord calls the Key Club meeting to 
order. 




KEY CLUB 



KEHPSVILLE 

HIGH SCHOOL 

^IWINU BEACH. U 



1^ '^ 



KEY CLUB Row 1: Lisa Horsch (Publicity Chairman), 
Trip McCord (President). Rene Lowe (Vice-President). 
Michele Mixner (Secretary), Erin Keenan (Treasurer), 
Chris Rafanan (Fund Raising Chairman) Row 2: Salbert 
Salang, Tony Picardo, Julian Dcluna, Dinno Salang, 
Marlene Mangosing, Sharon Caskey, Gerry Lake, Me- 
lanie Smith, Nancy Carollo, Ann Fajardo, Jared Conley, 
Rena Paragas Row 3: Michelle Ellis, Virginia Zulueta, 
Alice Wong. Marichu Ocampo, Robert Antonio, Pam 
Agbuya, Christy Sink, Ann Marie White, Alexis Brown, 
Joanna Snyder. Allen Pogorzclski, Heather Comer, Jeff 
Fentress. Row 4: Vicki Double, Cathy Christiansen, 
Paul Hansel, Kathleen Carr, Albert Kim, Rick Kretzch- 
mar, Diane McGuire, Sue Flagg. Karen Rich. Lisa 
Spilka, Barrie Teach, Kim Gallagher, Anthony West 
Row 5: Sigmund Tan, Sharon Fulgham. Janet Miles. 
Kirk Sallas, Nikki Pieno, Amy Fenska, Lisa Mobley, 
Tara Davis. David Stubbs. Gennic Salang. Michele 
Igana. Maricris Corpus, Celeste Tesoro, Elaine Antonio, 
Molly Patrick, Paul Trinidad. Row 6; Helen Hack, Mar 
garet Simmons, Joni Danganan, Anna Heins, Seana 
Murphy, Melissa Keen. Cheri Peele. Tina Choi. Kendra 
Chase. Stephanie Bercier, Stephanie Corns, Julie Bro- 
derick. Dean Loher, Nemo Laremore, Dave Nachison 
Row 7: Jancl Cullom, Janean Moriarty, Kris Vermilya, 
Brandi Schober, Jodi Beland, Shannon Manning, Amy 
Sprague, Leslie Knickerbocker, Charles Conway, Tncia 
McBride, Kathy Gautier, Didi Duncan, Alice Shen. Eliza- 
beth Moore. Barbara Woodworfh. Davic' Pritchard 
Row 8: Mr. Weaver (Sponsor), Mr. Phelps (Sponsor), 
John Lynch. Andy Beamon. 



188/ Activities 




0'" \ f-\ 



\ I 



Traditions 




The crash of pins and the noise of 
chattering students filled the air. The 
atmosphere was bubbly as members 
of this service club worked to help the less 
fortunate by bowling in the Spina Bifida 
Bowl-a-thon. 

Two service clubs, the Interact Club and 
the Key Club, worked hard to benefit the 
school and the community. Because of stan- 
dards of membership, students had to 
choose one of the two service clubs. Inter- 
act, a new club at KHS, was a blend of a 
social club and a service club. It was spon- 
sored by the local Rotary Club, which has 
chapters worldwide. It was under the leader- 
ship of President Kristen Langknecht, Vice- 
President Wendy McVey, Secretary Tedi 
Kohinke, and advisor Mrs. Sandra Fried- 
man. Mrs. Friedman commented, "The pri- 
mary purpose or goal this year was to estab- 
lish the credits of the Interact Club in this 
school, and to start the tradition of the Inter- 
act Club." Kristen Langknecht added, "In 
the beginning, there was a lot of confusion 
about Key Club members not being able to 
join Interact. Even though we lost many po- 
tential members, we had a good year. 

The Key Club had been long established. 
The club sponsored many events to benefit 
charitable causes such as spina bifida re- 
search. They also sold Christmas ornaments 
and foam rubber hands to boost their trea- 
sury. "Key Club is a unique opportunity to 
meet people. It allows the student to make 
contributions to society in a very special 
way," commented Vice-President Rene 
Lowe. Key Club co-advisor, Mr. Jerry 
Phelps added, "The leadership potential 
and membership participation was super this 
year. We hope to raise some money for 
special projects that will benefit the commu- 
nity and the school." 

INTERACT CLUB Row 1: Reina Alnar, Glenda Clark, 
Adam Rabinowtiz, Jared Conley. Row 2: Kathleen 
Carr, Lea Ponessa. Tracy Hunter. Shannon Manning, 
Lisa Bain, Tierney Savage, Kristen Langttnecht. Row 3: 
Sue Pester. Jamie Fuqua. Aileen Mand. Tye Hutche- 
son. Debbie Creamer, Marichu Ocampo, Darcy Siupek, 
Suzanne Greene. Row 4: Joy Nichols. Ann Marie White. 
Wendy McVey. Tedi Kohinke. Jeffrey Cohen, Brad 
Lownsbury. Row 5: Lourdes George. Stephanie McGin- 
nis. Lisa Mobley, Mark McKinney. Alex Gordon. 



Service Clubs/ 189 



Looking Ahead 



It was 2:10 P.M., and everyone was wait- 
ing to pile in the car to go to the nursing 
home. On this Tuesday, the Future 
Homemakers of America were going to visit 
the elderly as a part of their adopt-a-grand- 
parent program. Once there, the students 
talked to and entertained their temporary 
grandparents. 

The Future Homemakers of America 
were very involved in school and community 
activities. Along with the adopt-a-grandpar- 
ent program, the Future Homemakers of 
America collected canned goods and money 
for turkeys for two needy families, sold car- 
nations, and gave teachers a Christmas pick- 
me-up with their home made reindeer orna- 
ments. The efforts were appreciated by the 
teachers, the elderly, and the recipients of 
the food. 

Future Homemakers of America Presi- 



dent Laura Durr said, "1 think the goals of 
the Future Homemakers of America are to 
get students involved in the community and 
to prepare students for a time when they are 
on their own. F.H.A. means a great deal to 
me." Treasurer Nancy Campbell said, "The 
club helps to prepare us for the future. 1 will 
use these skills often, later in life." 

The Industrial Arts and Technology Club 
was very enthusiastic about the increased 
popularity of their organization. The name 
of this organization was slightly altered from 
the Industrial Arts Club to the Industrial Arts 
and Technology Club. The club earned a 
reputation for excellence from its peers be- 
cause of the fine works entered in local and 
state competitions. Junior Richard Bojo 
said, "This year was the best year for the 
club ever." 

The club sold "Kempsville Chiefs" locker 



shelves in order to raise funds for atten- 
dance at a seminar in Richmond held in Feb- 
ruary. Industrial Arts Clubs from all over the 
state met to show works from their students. 
Kempsville students' works showed the 
many hours of hard work that were put into 
them. 

Both organizations showed their members 
the importance of being prepared for the 
future. Michelle Willis, Future Homemakers 
of America Vice-President said, "In organi- 
zations like these we meet people with simi- 
lar interest and goals. They help us to be- 
come more independent." Junior Paul Trini- 
dad said, "In Industrial Arts, we learned how 
to use tools and machinery. The club gives 
us the opportunity to practice more with 
them. Knowing how to use the tools will help 
us to get jobs because we are familiar with 
the tools and we can use them proficiently." 




Laura Williams and Eric Sutherland exchange vows in the mock Industrial Arts: Row 1: Paul Trinidad, Treasurer; Donald Presto. Vice President, Richard Bojo, President; Jeff Hill; 

wedding sponsored by the F HA and the Marriage and the Family Edwin Arnaldo, Secretary; Robert Parham. Advisor Row 2; Paulo Gonzaga. Joe Bellanca, Dave Nochison. Not 

course. Minister Doug Carter performed the ceremony that took pictured M.irk Rounlrce. Dinno Salang, Gilbert Salang, Erica Chovitz 
place In the auditorium. 



l''0/Aclivltles 




F.H.A Row 1: Michelle Willis, Vice-President; Laura Durr, President; Fran Siebert, Historian. Row 2: Timmy Drake, Donald Presto and Richard Bojo work to complete the Kempsvillc 
Charles Bowers, Sue Flagg, Alice Wong, Suzanne Quillin, Regina Creek. Row 3: David Stubbs, Carrie Simpson, Dawn Chiefs locker shelves the Industrial Arts and Technology club sold. 
Brafford, Tracey Wright, Julie Deangelo, Scott Brandon. Row 4: Mrs. Pritchard, Sponsor; Andy Beamon, Stacey ^^^^^^^^^~~^~^^"~"^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^"^^"^^^^^ 
Bondurant, Paul Campbell, Charles Conway, Mrs. Nimmo, Sponsor. Not pictured: Nancy Campbell, Treasurer. Denise Fleming, Mark Adams, and Tami Veirs watch joyfully as the 

mock wedding occurs. 



F.H.A. & Industrial Arts/191 



Science And Technology 



The Video Club performed and pro- 
duced many tasks for KHS this year, 
one of which was to tape games and 
matches for coaches. They also wrote, pro- 
duced, and filmed segments for the Channel 
29 show "On Location." 

"It's great to see the projects we work on 
aired on actual television; it makes all the 
hard work worth it," said Beth Richardson. 
The club also taped class presentations for 
teachers, such as the mock wedding, guest 
speakers, and speech classes. "It's been fun 
to work with such smart and talented club 
members," said Mrs. Kate M. Schwartz, ad- 
visor. The video club performed a special 
task for us at Kempsville and the experience 
will last a long time. 

The Science Club also performed memo- 
rable tasks at KHS this year. The main pur- 
pose of the club was to display the many 
facets of science to interested students and 
to encourage individual exploration of the 
scientific world. The Science Club served as 
an organization in which a person could 
learn and have fun. The members learned 
many facts about science and were able to 
experience events that go beyond the realms 
of regular science classroom studies. 

SCIENCE CLUB:Row 1: Zabrina Gonzaga, Perry 

Pascual. Row 2; Henry Pogorzelski, Caesar 

Mamplata, Ken Toida. Kathleen Carr, Rcina Aznar, 

Tcdi Kohinke, Celeste Tesoro. Row 3: James 

Bartlemay, Roland Bombase. Darren Ark, Satinder 

Gill, Alice Shen, Riky Gill. 





:')2/Acliviljes 



Clifton Let", Perry Pascual, Mike Rumorf, and 

Jimmy Sung perform experiments for the Science 

Club during a meeting after scfiool. 



ff"' =. J. 



L^ =- > i»!k 




Jim Hein works witfi his camera before taping a 
drama skit. 



VIDEO CLUB: Standing: Mrs. Profitt, David Duncan, 
George Winborne. Rick Kretzchmar, Tim Gwynn, 
Doug Jones, Joe McNulty, Mrs. Schwartz. Sitting: 
Jim Hein, Beth Richardson, Kelli Riordan. 




Science & Video Clubs/ 193 



Ready For The Future 



Finding a job, paying bills, working un- 
der pressure, managing a budget, 
and just surviving every day life, — 
this is life after high school, the "Real 
World." Thanks to three special clubs, stu- 
dents were able to prepare themselves for 
their futures. 

The Distributive Education Club of Amer- 
ica, more commonly called DECA, has been 
developing future marketing leaders for 
over forty years. The DECA program in- 
volved both classroom instruction and work 
experience. The student developed writing 
skills, career possibilities, and insight into 
human relations. Once again, DECA offered 
a $1000 scholarship to a student who 



planned to further his education in the field 
of marketing. DECA's activities included the 
10th annual fashion show in December, 
adopting a needy family for Christmas, and a 
DECA Christmas party. 

The Vocational Industrial Club of Amer- 
ica, or VICA, provided an opportunity for 
Industrial Cooperative Training students to 
develop leadership skills and a high standard 
of work ethics. Their motto, "Preparing for 
Leadership in the World of Work," showed 
that their sights were set on the future. The 
VICA members were involved in service 
projects for school and community. They 
weeded and mulched shrubbery beds in 
front of the school and donated money to 



several worthy causes. VICA honored all of 
the employers of ICT students at an employ- 
er-employee banquet. 

The Future Business Leaders of America, 
or FBLA, coasisted of students who took 
business courses. FBLA was active in five 
general areas: developing business skills and 
knowledge, socicil activities, school and com- 
munity projects, financial activities, and 
leadership and promotional activities. 

These three clubs focused their goals on 
developing their members into strong, 
skilled leaders for the working world. Mem- 
bers of the clubs no doubt prepared them- 
selves for their futures during the post-high 
school years. 




DECA Row 1: Aileen Low, Joyce Estes, Becky Weir 
Teresa Webb, Lynn Pontillo, Phillip Jenkins, (Treasur 
er). Heather Retry (Secretary), David Sorey (Reporter) 
Michelle Little (Historian), Holly Henderson (President) 
Jean Burlamachi (Vice-President), David DelVecchio 
Michelle Dorland, Tracy Spruill, Sheila Holliday, Bar 
bara DeBlaker, Sherry Shumaker, Noel Zeno Row 2 
Michelle Bobka, Angie Staples, Allison Ainscough 
Missy Hoiness, Mary Rary, Kathy Mason, Jennifer Nau 
)oiks, Tonja Wells, Adriane Pennington, Ray Barrett, 
Michelle Lowry, Julie MacKintire, Donna Ringer, Mike 
Benson Row 3: Amy Carpenter, Rebecca Jones, Deb- 



bie Rozos, Kim Durney, Debbie Tatcm, Sean O'Neil. 
Billy Moore, David Reid, Jim Matter, Joe Mizal, Jeff 
Hill, David Henry, Steve Koeppen, Doug Brooks, Shan- 
non Weeks, Rust Spear, Kim Sherman Row 4: Seana 
Murphy, Caroline Clemmons, Lorna Contreras, Lisa 
Rooks, Jody Ferrari, Calm Riffle, Ken Banwarth, Steve 
Goode, Tim Worst. Chris Ivey. Jenni Derring, Donna 
Hutcheson, John Cofer, Chris Garrett, Lori Dodge, 
Steve Abourjilie Row 5: Laura Connolly, Maria Pratsi, 
Lynn Herdin. Cary Stevens, Leigh Wise, Noelle Ma 
careg. Amy Miller, Richele Todd, Mike Miller. Brian 
Balckman, Brian Banks, Joe Briggs, Valerie Woods, 



Karey Staehling, Maureen Maher, Lisa Bradshaw, Ter- 
ry Walls Row 6 Sid McMillian, Lori Hehl, Kristen 
Harris, Stephanie Lewis, Tammy Ashley. Juan Mungo, 
Willis Christopher. Tony Orlando, Theresa Adkins. Te- 
resa Webber. Lori Britton. Jimmy Key. Mary Ellen 
MacKay. Tom Webber, Sharon Caskey, Donald Kemp, 
Calvin Ricks, Denise Gibson, Carolyn Scott. Sherry 
Nicely. Cindy Fletcher Row 7; Danielle Mock. Lisa 
Kelly, Kelly Smith, Susan Sams, David O'Meara, Caro- 
lyn White, Laura Bennett. Cheryl Hagler. Jim Lyie. 
Darryl Williams. Robin Woilard, Steve Worrell. Page 
Hobbs 



194/Aclivities 




FBLA Row 1: Mrs. Harrison (co-adulsor), Virginia Zu- 
lueta (Publicity Chairman), Jared Conley (President), 
Marichu Ocampo (Historian), Mrs. Matteson (coadvi- 
sor). Row 2: Julie Clark, Jennifer Steele, Theresa Mor- 
ean, George Winborne, Caroline Clemmons, Stacy Mu- 
sich, Catherine Ruppe, Sandy Flathen, Jamie McCart, 
Joy LaLonde, Maryann Baiocco. Row 3: Steve Wool- 
ridge, Didi Duncan, Chris Sewell, Jimmy Bagley, Deb- 
orah Armstrong, Patty Baynor, Kevin Pullen, James 
Williams, Sharada Katepalli Row 4: Helen Huck, Cathy 
Christiansen, Paul Hansel, Nicki Fortune, Pam Skotte- 
gaard, Fran Siebert, Linwood Phelps, Mac Church, Jen- 
nifer Shcppard, Michelle Lowry, Rhonda Simmons, 
Keith Foster. Row 5: Thomas Doyle, Bill O'Dell, Kirk 
Sallas, Staci Greene, Bobbie Jo Reed, Susan Lohr, Lisa 
Raper, Kristine Sawyer, Judith Famularcono, Julie Mul- 
len, Suzanne Quillin, Kathleen Carr, Kara Martin, 
Heather Nash Not Pictured: Cheryl Snot (Vice-Presi- 
dent), Nancy Kravitz (Treasurer), Caroline Power (Re- 
porter). 



VICA Row 1: John Martin, Tim Hannah, Harold McDuf- 
fie, Craig Petrie, Jacob Markowitz, Anthony Wilson, 
Robert Oglesby, Cheri Dewberry (President), Laura 
Neighbors (Vice-President), Melanie Coffey (Treasurer), 
Barbara Wilson (Secretary), Sharon Langhorne, Tracy 
Wright, Dawn Swindell, Gena Noggle, Sheri Emerson, 
Alisa Dana. Row 2: Tami Bone, Sam Weaver, Chris 
Muse, Brad Stephens, Randy Boe, Candy Royster, Jene 
Jaggers, Nancy Smith, Michelle Rapcavage, Karin 
Barnes, Anne Trbovich, Debbie Swanner, Melissa Fu- 
trell, Wendy McVey, Karen Thomason. Row 3: Jeff 
Moyers, Buddy Cox, Don Jones, Eric Nathan, Keith 
Wood, Bob Carmine, Danny Burkhart, Nancy Porter, 
Caroline Grubbs, Kim Martineau, Misty Liles, Jean 
Smith. Row 4: Ann Richardson, Kim Young, Bobby 
Clarke, Nathan Austin, Mike Mizal, John Workman, 
Ron Hamel, Jennifer Jennings, Elizabeth Taggart, Nikki 
Petrauskis, Mitzi Seibold, Mike Wiechman, Steve Watts, 
Bryan Guthrie, Jeff Lynn. Row 5: Wendi Wesberry, Joe 
Bannister, Brian Myers, Shane Arnold, Thomas Moore, 
Johnny Stevenson, Steve Bishard, Sean Thibault, Keith 
Stokes, Charles Bowers, Robert Carrikcr, James 
Fowler, James Carr, James Berkeley, Eric Stover, Bob- 
by Martin, Mike Pezzella. 



Cooperative Office Education students combine class- 
room study of a variety of office tasks and on-the-job 
training as they prepare for careers in business. They 
work in offices in the afternoons and earn an additional 
credit toward graduation. COE benefits business stu- 
dents by providing authentic office training so that em- 
ployment after graduation will lead to higher pay and 
faster promotions. 

First Row; Michelle Barnaby, Davina Dickerson, Belinda 
Hurst, Sherri Reynolds, Charita Selden, Bethany Rice. 
Second Row: Tara Barton, Jenny Forrest, Lori Steeves, 
Beth O'Bryant, Cathy ReDavid. Third Row: Michelle 
MacKay, Tina Carpenter, Melissa Pierce, Michelle Cur- 
ran. Not pictured: Kim Eraser. 



Business Clubs/ 195 



THE SOUNDS OF MUSIC 



At first cill was dark and quiet. Then sud- 
denly the curtain opened, the lights were lit, 
and the stage exploded in a spectacle of 
black taffeta and red sequins. It was a show- 
choir presentation, and excitement was in 
the air. 

The show choir was only a small part of 
the chorus department, which also consisted 
of a concert choir and a mixed chorus. Many 
people did not realize that besides being a 
class students took in school, chorus also 
had many characteristics of a club, and an 
active one at that. The chorus president was 



Concert Chorus: Front Row: Mrs. Parker, Darla 

Hoffmann, Maryke Huyding, Allyson Sutherland, 

Jane Lawrence. Dawn Nisbet, Jori Weerts, Tim 

Lovelace Row 2: Connie Truong, Becky Weir. Robin 

Taylor, Tina Wendt, Winkie Malpass, Rachelle 

Gulatieri, Kathy Escucha. Julie Comess Row 3: 

Laura Newby, Beth Johnston, Ann Richardson, 

Katrina Tugan, Cheryl Hadley. Laura Brady. Micheie 

Henry, Lisa Parker. Stephanie McCarty Row 4: 

Susan Mclntyre, Liz Clark, Teresa Bryan, Marion 

McMullen, Regina Creek. Dale Rankin, Colette 

Gulatieri, Christine Stoddart. Kim Poulter, Tiffany 

Reed. 



Mixed Chorus: Row 1: Matt Worley, Bruce Franklin, 
Bobby Brush, Tanya Palmer, Sandra Drillock, Connie 
Truong, Kim Marko, Cindy Camp. Anna Garrison 
Row 2: Eric Shapiro, George Guindon. Jeff Schmidt, 
Winkie Malpass, Lisa Parker, Wendy Perry Not 
pictured: Heather Gordon, Kelly Williams, Lisa Kelly. 



Show Choir: Row 1: Julie Simmons, Sigmund Tan, 

Sheran Moore, Gina Amato, Jennifer Guindon Row 

2: Carey Savage, Ladonna McKeel, Jeff Schmidt. 

Tim Lovelace, Dan Hoppe, Jenny Forrest, Matt 

Worley Row 3: David Halley, Bruce Franklin, Laura 

Mann. Buddy Hiatt, Danielle Meads, Mike Daniels, 

Stephanie Lewis, Eric Shapiro. Stefanie Bates. Chris 

Keel. Matt Worley Not pictured Vanessa Preston 



Laura Mann. Together with vice-president 
Stefanie Bates, secretary Matt Chapman, 
treasurer Dale Rankin and chorus teacher 
Mrs. Anne Parker, all of the activities of all 
three choirs were planned and organized. 

Mixed chorus and concert choir sang only 
and show choir sang and danced. Said Laura 
Mann of this special choir, "Show choir is 
best when we are on the stage. We raise 
money by performing for the community, 
and we use the money to enter competi- 
tions. Performing makes all of the members 
of show choir work as a whole. Instead of 



just singing and dancing, we have to help 
each other. Nobody can get emotionally 
down because we are performing as the 
Kempsville High School Show Choir, not as 
individuals." 

Besides being fun, chorus provided valu- 
able learning experiences. As Mrs. Parker, 
the chorus teacher, said, "Choir is an activ- 
ity that students can enjoy in high school, 
but, yet, it teaches skills they can utilize the 
rest of their lives." 






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196/ Activities 




Chorus is not all singing. As pictured here, members of chorus must also do breathing exercises to keep their lungs Senior Regina Creek hums to the music in anticipation 
in top condition. of her solo lines. 



' Julie Simmons proudly enunciates her solo verse as Danielle Meads looks on. 



Chorus/ 197 



IT'S SHOW TIME 



As the auditorium lights began to dim 
and the curtain began to open, 
thoughts of a wrinkled costume, 
runny make-up, or an untuned instrument 
were just a few of the feelings that passed 
through the minds of orchestra or Thespian 
members before the performance. Thespian 
and orchestra members performed the plays 
and concerts sponsored by the school. 

The Thespians were the actors and ac- 
tresses who performed the plays in the audi- 
torium. Becoming a Thespian is not like join- 
ing any other school club, though. Last 
spring, perspective Thespians were asked to 
dress up as famous theatrical characters 
such as Mickey Mouse, Olive Oyle, or Ron- 
ald McDonald. They were also required to 
sing "There's No Business Like Show Busi- 
ness" when asked by a Thespian member 



who had already passed the initiation. 

Junior Jennifer Guindon stated, "People 
in the Thespians share a common interest in 
theatre. Being a Thespian lets us practice an 
art which we love. It gives us the opportuni- 
ty to learn and experience theatre. I love it." 
Junior Aileen Mand said, "Thespians is a 
great organization. Everyone in the group 
loves to act and perform in front of others. It 
gives us the chance to step outside our- 
selves, even if for only a short time, and to 
become someone else. Everyone is just a 
pretender." 

The members of orchestra also enjoyed 
their art and spent many hours practicing it. 
Sophomore Valerie Kelley said, "I spent 
about thirteen hours a week practicing." 
The orchestra performed at state and re- 
gional auditions, home concerts, and trav- 



eled on spring competitions. Instructor Mr. 
Mark Reimer said, "The orchestra is one of 
the most promising musical organizations in 
the area." 

The orchestra and Thespians were very 
dedicated to their work. Orchestra member- 
Kim Zicafoose said, "It's a great way to start 
the day. It is an experience that you would 
not want to give up." As Sophomore Su Sie 
Ju stated, "I will continue to perform even if 
I choose another carrer." Junior Thespian 
Eric Chovitz summed it all up by saying, 
"Being an artist requires much effort cind 
practice, but when the audience applauds at 
the end of a performance, you know all the 
hours of practice aind hard work were worth 
it." 




First Row: Kara Martin, Aileen Mand. Paula Vaidcn, Rex Riley. Susan Mclntyrc, Liz Clark. Second Row: Mrs. 
Farrington, Jennifer Guindon, Stefanie Bates, Debbie Duncan, George Guindon, Laura Newby, Laura Bennett. Third 
Row Kim SIcntzWhalen, Teresa Bryan, Elizabeth Watson. Erica Chovitz. Eric Shapiro. Buddy Hiatt. Jeff Spraguc. 
Beth Johnston, Chris Prince, David Hailey 



Officers: David Hailey, Sr. Rep.; Buddy Hiatt, Ways and Means; 
Erica Chovitz, Jr. Rep.; Teresa Bryan, Vice-President; Paula Val- 
den, Secretary; Top: Jennifer Guindon, Jr Rep.; Stefanie Bates, 
President: Laura Newby, Sr Rep Not Pictured Vanessa Preston. 



198/Activlties 




ORCHESTRA: Row 1: Debbie Keenan, Laurie Parker, Judy Pritchard, Tina Dodelin, Elizabeth Whitby, Jeanne Braz, 
Jenny King, Karen Matyas, Jody Slater, Kathleen Carr, Laura Brown. Row 2: Michael Payne, Richard Kidd, Jerome 
Flores, Jo Ann Danganan, Kristin Bryant, Keri Downs, Armando Mcsina, Roland Ventura, John Naval, Terri Sadler, 
Kim Brown, Mike Brown, Kim Reynolds, Katrina Quinatana, Mike Acquavella, Shane Shaw, Vicki Harcum, Steve 
Walck, Matt Winston. Row 3: Wilson Szeto, Victor Hugo, Jason Glover, Chris Bergstedt, Scott Tanner, Chris Tanner, 
Dink Pope, Neil Perry, Kyle Horton, Kerry O'Neill, Doug Kidd, Donna Oldfield, Joey Burgstaller, Gary Moyer, 
Thomas Cain, Greg Mitchell, Martin Barritt, Chad DeJesus, Scott Blackwell, Steve Peeples, Bob Neuner, Mike Daniels, 
David Terray, John LaBarge, Chris Stowe, Tim Lovelace, Eric Barnes, James Tucker, Charles Powell. Row 4: Donna 
Reid, James Tyler, John Weaver, Shannon McMakin, Tim Harold, Jeff Paris, Brian Shkenas, Valerie Perreault, Larry 
Moore, Elisa Placides, Alan Veeck. 



Jeff Sprague, Beth Johnston, Erica Chovitz, and Terry Wood 
rehearse for the Thespian production, The Real Inspector Hound. 



Orchestra members Robert Glass, Susie Ju, Kim Zicafoose, 
David Duncan practice for an upcoming performance. 



and 



Orchestra & Thespians/ 199 










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An djr h e JB ea t^Goes 




Chins up, backs straight, stomachs in 
and "eyes with pride" may have 
seemed to be a difficult task, but to 
the Kempsville Marching Chiefs these were 
some of the simpler requirements. Under 
the guidance of band director Mark Reimer, 
drum majors Kyle Horton and Richard Kidd, 
and head drum major Tanya Coleman, the 
band became a highly skilled unit. 

From the hot summer to the chilly autumn 
days, the band spent many hours perfecting 
their program. In July and August practices 
were held to teach the band members the 
new music and field show. They spent as 
many as eight hours a day under the devas- 
tating heat of the sun. Throughout the fall 
season, after school practices were held dai- 
ly for two to four hours. All of the hard work 
paid off, though, when the band members 
united to give outstanding field shows at 
home football games and at competitions. 

The great unity of the band members was 
evident in the words of percussionist Elisa 



Placides. "Band has been like my second 
family, since I spend almost all my time with 
them in after school practices and trips. I've 
gotten to know some of them like they were 
my own brothers and sisters." 

This year saw the return of the marching 
rifles and Swiss flags. This was also the first 
year that a boy was accepted on the rifle 
squad. David Maull showed that every posi- 
tion in band was open to both males and 
females. 

The band members participated in several 
fund raisers throughout the year. Band 
members sold cheese, candy, fruit, flash- 
lights, and various other items. They also 
played on different occasions, such as the 
grand opening of K-Mart in Acredale in the 
fall. These fund raisers aided the band mem- 
bers in paying for their numerous competi- 
tion trips. 

The band took their show on the road to 
many competitions. The competitions at- 
tended included the Tropicana Bowl in Rich- 



mond, and others at Mount Vernon, Lynch- 
burg, and James Madison University, and 
the State Championships where the band 
captured a rating of "Superior" and main- 
tained its status as the State Honor Band. 
The band's big spring competition was held 
in Orlando, Florida. 

The Marching Chiefs' thrilling halftime 
field show held the audience's attention at 
every Friday night performance. The band 
performed popular songs such as "Slaugh- 
ter on Tenth Avenue by Richard Rogers, 
Legend of the One-eyed Sailor by Chuck 
Mangione, Carnival #9, the drum feature, 
by Emerson, Lake, and Palmer, and Mem- 
ory by Andrew Lloyd Webb. 

The band members' dedication was evi- 
dent in their feelings about the band. Princi- 
pal tuba player Charlie Powell stated, "We 
had to work harder than we ever had before, 
but the fun and great feeling of hearing, 
'First Place: KEMPSVILLE!' was worth ev- 
ery bit of it." 








During Senior Night, drum majors Richard Kidd, Tanya 
Coleman, and Kyle Horton, prepare to shock the audi- 
ence with their spectacular performance. 



The Color Guard knows that practice makes perfect, 
therefore they continue to pursue perfection even in 
the most grueling temperatures. 







JCfM 




L0/.fTA S 









"Ut j y\j^ r)\Jj^ ) j/o 



200/Actlvltles 





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The proud Kempsvllle Marching Chiefs display the starting position which leads into a winning show. 



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Band/201 




Supportive 

Hi, we're from Kempsville High 
school. We'd like to know if you'd 
support us by taking out an ad in 
our yearbook " This was a typical phrase 
used in promoting sales for our yearbook. 

It took a great deal of time to collect and 
compile advertisements, but it was neces- 
sary in order to keep the cost of the year- 
book to a minimum. Without the support of 
businesses and patrons, the yearbook would 
have been unaffordable to the student body. 
The money received was used to produce 
the yearbook, and the ads offered exposure 
of the businesses in our community. 

The ads reflected our community as a 
whole. They displayed our lifestyles accord- 
ing to where our interests laid. Everyone 
knew that Dominoes offered the best deliv- 
ery pizza, and that the most fashionable 
males always shopped at the Hub! Kemps- 
ville would have been just another communi- 
ty if it weren't for Meyera Oberndorf's con- 
stant supportive smile! 

The patron ads also reflected Kemps- 
ville's individuality. It was nice to know that 
people like Mrs. Golden, Ms. Pleasants, and 
Mr. and Mrs. Winslow cared enough to sup- 
port the yearbook. Even Miss Rountree's 
dog, Clem, took out a patron ad! 

Since the cost of publication increased 
over the last year's, it was necessary to have 
a greater amount of ads. Luckily, Kemps- 
ville once again proved to be a very support- 
ive community. They dared to give their 
support, so we could Dare to Be 




202/Communlly 




Community/203 




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Sven Skclcnger rides in ono of thp last waves of the summer at Virginia Beach 
Surfing was a popular sport for the students at KHS 



2')4/Commiini|i, 



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Community/205 



Good Luck 
Seniors 

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Looking 
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Congratulations Kempsville 
Class Of '86 

THE HUB 

Military Circle 
461-7078 



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4608 WOODTIDE SHOPPING CENTER 
VIRGINIA BEACH,VIRGINIA 23462 

TELEPHONE: 804/495-2530 



l^irginia Sssociation 



of Omenta 




THE FUTURE TOUCH 

„,NOW 



Congratulations 

Kempsville High School 

Class Of 1986 




Goodman S«9ar Ho^an 



GOODMAN SEGAR HOGAN 

REALTORS 

Kempsville Office 490-1212 



2()K/(:onirniif,.i 



Best Wishes Seniors 



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jX-t's LeQ-^ a/\suc^ CCX^^^J^A-t "to 



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Community/209 




FORMAL VVEARe 



Robin Finch 



Military Circle 
Norfolk, Va. 461-9106 



Kim Martin 



Lynnhaven Mall 

Va. Beach, Va. 340-8675 



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ITALIAN DELIGHT 

Of Military Circle 

Open: Mon-Thurs. 11-10 

Fri-Sat. 11-12 

Sun 1-9 

46 1 -4249 



210/Communlty 



Best of luck to the class of 1988 and congratulations on 
a successful first year at KHS. (Officers: Mike Ryan, 
Jamie McCart, Cori Webb, & Armando Mesina) 







2 






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Open Mon. To Thurs. 

1 1 To 10, FrL & Sat. 1 1 

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Sun 1 To 9. 461-4249 




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TELEPHONE (a04) 497-2161 



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Community/215 



CD 

;/) 

u 

o 
c 

CD 



Adams. Danny Lee Geneal Activities. 

Agbuya. Pamela G. — Montage Stafi 10. 11. 12; Spanish 
Club 10. 11. 12; Key Club 11. 12; FBLA 10 (reporter, histori 
an): National Honor Society 11. 12; Quill and Scroll 11. 12; 
Senior Secret Pal Chairman; S.C.A. II. 12, Homecoming Dance 
Chairman 11. 12; Spanish Honor Society 11, 12. 



Ainscough, Allison Ann 

Chorus 10. 11. 



FBLA 10. 11; DECA 11. 12; 



Akey. Norman D. — General Activities. 

Amato, Gina Carmela - Show Choir 11. 12; Fall Play 10. 
11: Office Help 12. Guidance Help 11 

Amos. Richard Faw - Industrial Arts Club 10. Wrestling 10 

Andra. Helinda Lee - Spanish Club 10.11; French Club 1 1 . 
Spanish Honor Society 11. 12. 

Annet, Elizabeth D. - Varsity Club 10. 11. 12; FBLA 10. 
Field Hockey 10. 11. 12; Softball 10. 11. 12 (captain); Young 
Life 10, 11. 12 

Antonio. Robert Lopez - French Club 12. Interact Club 12. 
S C A 11.12; Homecoming Dance Committee 10. 11. 12; Disc 
Jockey Homecoming Dance 12. 

Armour. Michael Norbert - Key Club 12. Varsity Club 10. 
11. 12 (President); Presidents' Club 12. Football 10, 11. 12; 
Indoor Track 12. Outdoor Track 11, 12; Wrestling 12, Weight 
Lifting Club 10, 11; Young Life 11, 12 

Arnold. Richard Shane - Latin Club 10, 11, 12; VICA 12, 
Varsity Club 12. Football 10, 11. 12; S.C.A. 12. Office Help 

10 

Arrlazu. Monica — Latin Club 12. 

Aschkenas. Irwin Jeff - Industrial Arts Club 10. 11. 12 

Austin. Brian Peden - Basketball 11. Football 11. 12; 
Wrestling 12. Tennis 10. 11, 12 

Austin, Nathan Matthew - VICA II, 12; Football 10, 11. 

Azar, Suzanne Joan - General Activities. 

Bailey, Nathanlal James - Tidewater Challenge Team 12, 
Old Dominion's Model United Nations Delegate 12, Junior 
Achievement 11. 

Balocco, Maryann Jean — Image Staff 10. 11, 12 (Editor in 
Chief) Spanish Club 10. U. 12; Science Club 10. FBLA 12, 
National Honor Society 11. 12; Quill and Scroll 12. Interact 
Club 12. Soccer 10. Spanish Honor Society 10, 11, 12 



Balsley, Leanna M. 

Play 11 



Key Club 12, Science Club 12, Fall 



Bannevich. Stephanie Anne — Cheerleader 10, 11; VICA 
12. FHA 12. Homecominq Court 10, 12 



Bannister, John Joseph 

Football 10. 11, 12 

Barham, Daniel Francis. 
Barnes, Clifford James 
Barnes. James Douglas 
Barnes. Karin Anne 



VICA 12. Varsity Club 11. 12; 

General Activities. 
General Activities. 
General Activities. 
French Club 11, 12; VICA 12 



Baron. Michael Seth - General Activities. 

Barritt. Martin Stewart - Marching Band 10. 11. 12; Or 

ch.-str.i 12. Indoor Track, Fall Play 10, 11, 12; Show Choir 10. 



Bartlemay, Howard James 

Cluh \2 



Barton, Tara Alane 

10. Clinic Help 1 1 



French Club 11, Science 
f Bl.A 12, COE 12, Marching Band 



Bate*. Slefanie Lynn MonMgc Staff 10, 12 (Reading Staff 
Editor) French Club 10, Key Club 10, Thespians 10, 11, 12 
(President), ICC 12, National Honor Society 12, Quill and 
Scroll 12. Forum 10, 11; Presidents' Club 12, Chorus 11, 12 
(Vice President), Fall Play 10, 11,12; SC A 12 

R<-<k. MIthavl Todd Spanish Club 12, Baseball 10 

Becker. III. William James Latin Club 12. FBLA 11. 
Varsily Cluh. Who s Who. t oolball 10. 11. 12; Outdoor Track 
11. 12, Wrestling 10. 11, 12 (co captain); Tennis 10 




Guidance Workers: 

Russ Spears, Page Hawkins, Kathleen Carr, Pinky Agbuya, Paula Vaiden 



Bell. Elizabeth Christine Image Stall 11, 12 (Business 
Manager); French Club 10, 11; Key Club 10, 11; National 
Honor Society 11, 12; Girl's State 11, Who's Who, Quill and 
Scroll 11, 12; French Honor Society 11, 12, SC A 10, 11, 12; 
Junior Class Secretary, Prom Committee Chairman, Publica 
tions Workshop 12 

Bellanca, Joseph Charles - German Club 12, Industrial 
Arts Club 12, Wrestling 10 

Bellow. Broderick Cande ~ Montage Staff 10, 11 (Layout 
Editor), 12 (co-editor-in-chief); Spanish Club 10, 11 (Secretary); 
Frensics 10, 11; Debate 10, 11, 12 (cocaptain); Science Club 
11, 12; National Honor Society 12 (President), National Merit 
Commendation 12, Who's Who 12, Quill & Scroll 11, 12. 
Forum 10, Presidents' Club 12, Leadership Workshop 12. 
S.C.A. 10, Homecoming Publicity Chairman, Ring Dance Re 
freshment Chairman 

Bennett. Christal Lee - FBLA 10, Indoor Guard 11, 12 
(captain); Color Guard 10, 11, 12 (captain); Band Counsel 
Secretary 12, Concert Band 10 

Bercler. Miriam Elizabeth - Latin Club 10, 11, 12 (secre 
tary). Key Club 10. 11. Science Club 10, 11, Who's Who, 
Outdoor Track 10 

Beshirs. Mark Stephen - Latin Club 10, 11; Governor's 
Magnet School for the Arts 1 1 , Director of the Muscular Dystro 
phy Association Haunted House. 

BIckerstaff. Megan Lee - Science Club 11. Varsity Club 
11. 12. National Honor Society 11. 12; French Honor Society 
11, 12; Gymnastics 10, 11,12 (captain) 

Blackman, Charles Brian German Club 10, 11, 12; 

DFXA 11. 12 

Blair. Edward Hyle - General Activities 

Blount. Beverly Anne VICA 12. FHA 10 

Boggs. Charles Robert DECA 10. 11. 12 

Booth. Lauren Michelle - freafyStafl 10, 11, 12 (editor). 
Varsity Club 11, Presidents Club 12. Outdoor Track 10, 11, 
Gymnastics 10 

Bordy. Amy Anne - Image Staff 10, 11, 12 (copy editor); 
Key Club 10, ICC. 12, National Honor Society 11, 12; Quill 
and Scroll 11, 12 (vice president), JETS English Team 1 1, 12 

Bowe. Caroline Michelle French Club 10, FBLA 10, 

FHA 11, SC A 



Briggs. Joseph Lane - DECA 11, 12; Football 10, 11, 12; 
SC A 11, 12. Baseball 11. 12 (captain) 

Brinn. April Doreen - French Club 10. 1 1. 12; Varsity Club 

11. 12; French Honor Society 12 (President). Presidents Club 

12, Outdoor Track 10, Class Council 12, SC A 10, 11, 12; 
Office Help 10. 11, Homecoming Committee Chairman 12, 
Student Exchange Chairman 12, Class Float Chairman 10, 12; 
S C A Executive Council 12 

Brooks. Douglas Scott - Latin Club 11, 12; DECA 12 

Brown. Cheryl Lynn — General Activities. 

Brown. David Ryan ~ General Activities 

Brown. Diane Renee Ltin Club 1 1. 12; FBLA.1 1. DECA 

11 

Brown. Melissa Ann - Monfage Staff 10. 11; FHA 12. 
DECA 12, Marching Band 10, Fashion Show 12, Neptune 
Festival Princess 12. 

Brown, Patrick Canavan - General Activities 

Brudzinski. Randolph J. - Latin Club 10. 11, 12; Science 

Club 11. Who's Who 12. 

Bryan. Teresa Rey - Monfagf Staff 12, FHA 1 1, Thespians 
10, 1 1, 12. 1 C C 12, Chorus 12, Fall Play 10, 1 1, 12; S C A 
10 (Publicity Chairman), Leadership Workshop 12 

Bryant. Kristin Ann - Latin Club 11. 12; Marching Band 
10. 11; Orchestra 12. Wind Ensemble 12, Wind Symphony 
Orchestra 10. 11, 12. 

Buchanan, Jack Eugene ~ Mon/age Staff 12, German Club 
12, Debate 12, I C C 12. Video Club 10, Forum 12, Marching 
Band 10, 11; Tidewater Challenge Team 12, Wind Symphony 
Orchestra 10, 11, German Band 11. Pep Band 10. Model 
United Nations Delegate 11,12 (Head United States Delegate). 

Buckovac, Cathy Ann General Activities 

Burgess, Todd Anthony - DECA 11 

Burkhart, Daniel Richard. General Activities 

Burlamachl. Jean Anne FBLA 10, DF.CA 11. 12 (vice 
pri'sklenl), ICC 12, Leadership Workshop 

Burns, Jonn, Rod Old Dominion Aquatic Cluh 10, 11, 12, 
Swim Team Representative for National U S S Swimming. 



Burns, Laura Lee, 



General Activities 



Bowers. Charles Howard 

111. 1 1 



VICA 12, FHA 12, Wrestling 



Boyette. Rebecca F.lalne Spanish Club 10, Latin Club 1 1, 
12, FBLA 10. 11, SC A 10, 11, 12 

Brafford. Kimberly Dawn Latin Club 10. 11, 12, FBLA 
10. FHA 11. 12. Varsity Club 11, Outdoor Track 10, 12 



Cain. Thomas Bernard Spanish Club 10, 11, Marching 
Band 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12, Presidents Club 12; Fal 
Play/Musical 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 10, 11, 12, Jazz Band 
11, Pep Band 10, 11 

Caldwell. Benjamin D. Image 1 2; French Club 1 2, March 
ing Band 10, 11, Orchestra 10, 11; German Band 11 



216/Senlor Stats 



Campbell. Nancy Elisabeth - FHA 11. 12. DECA 10 

Campbell. Paul Douglas FHA 12 

Cannon. Cara Anne - Treaty 10, 11. 12; Varsity Club 12; 
Quill and Scroll 11, 12; Tennis 11, 12. 

Cannon. William Glenn - General Activities. 

Carmine, Robert Gambrall - Montage 11. 12 

Carpenter. Amy Lynn - DECA 10, 11, 12. Fashion Show 
12 

Carpenter. Laurie Sue - Latin Club 11, Varsity Club 12. 
Field Hockey 11, 12. Soccer 11, 12; SCA 11, 12 

Carpenter. Tina Joy - FBLA 12; COE 12; Office Help II; 
Spanish Honor Society 10 

Carr. Kathleen - Montage 11, 12; Spanish Club 10, 11; 
FBLA 12. Interact Club 12, Marching Band 11, 12; SCA 10; 
Wind Symphony Orchestra 11, 12; Student Peer Counselor 12. 

Case. George William - Treaty 12, Drama Club 10. 

Caskey. Sharon Michele - French Club 11, 12; FBLA 11; 

DECA 12; Marching Band 10; Fall Play/Musical 10. 

Castaneda. Ronald James - Spanish Club 11, 12; Science 
Club 11, 12; SCA 10, 11. 12 

Chapman, Matthew Arthur - Indoor Track 10, 11; Out 
door Track 10. 11, Show Choir 11, 12; Fall Play/Musical 11, 
SCA 12, Variety Show MC 11, 12 

Chase, Joey Ray — General Activities. 

Chasse, Karen Ann — Key Club 11; National Honor Society 
11, 12; Cheerleader 10; Varsity Club 10; Indoor Track 10; 
Outdoor Track 10; Class Council 12; SCA 10, 12; Prom Co- 
Chairman 12; SCA Publicity 12; Sr Class Float 12; SCA Execu- 
tive Council 12 

Church, Mac Dennis - FBLA 12; Variety Show. 

Claar, Lawrence Reginald - Varsity Club 12; Baseball 12 

Clark, Julianna Joy - Image 10, 11, 12; French Club 10, 
11; FBLA 12; National Honor Society 11, 12; Girls' State 11, 
Whos Who 11, 12. Quill and Scroll 11. 12; Fall Play/Musical 
10, 11; SCA 10, 11, Presidential Classroom 12; Publications 
Workshops 11 

Clark, Regina Yvonne - Latin Club 11, SCA 12, Office 

Help 12; JA 10; 

Clarke. Elizabeth Brownley - French Club 10, 11; SCA 
10. 

Clarke, Robert Mark - VICA 12; DECA 10; Cross Country 
10, 11, 12; Outdoor Track 10 

Clemmons, Susan Ellen — FBLA 12 

demons. Kimberly Robin - Latin Club 10, 11, 12; FBLA 
10; Indoor Track 10, 11. 12; Outdoor Track 10. 11. 12; 
Basketball Statistician 11. 12. 

Cobb, Nichelle Leigh - Treafyl 1. 12; Spanish Club 11, 12; 
Forensics 11, 12; ICC 12; National Honor Society 11, 12; 
Ledger Star Scholastic Team 12; DAR Good Citizen 12; JETS 
Team 12; Model United Nations 12 

Cockey. Lydia Councilman - French Club 10; FHA 12, 
DECA 11, Guidance Help 12 

Cofer. Claiborne Fentress Latin Club 10, 11, 12. 

Coffey. Melanie Dawn VICA 11, 12 

Cohen. Jeffrey Charles — German Club 10, 11, 12; ICC 12; 

National Honor Society 11, 12, Governor's School 11; Interact 
Club 12; Wrestling 10, 11; Ledger Star Scholastic Team 11; 
Guidance Help 12; Tidewater Challenge Team 12; Sr. Class 
Fundraising 12. 

Cohen, Sean David — General Activities. 

Cole, Ann Michelle — Thespians 12 

Coleman, Latunya Monique — Marching Band 10, 11. 12; 
Peer Counselor 12 

Coley. Susan Laverne — General Activities. 

Collins. James Michael 



Colucci. Thomas Andrew Football 10. 11 

Comerford. Matthew Eugene FBLA 12; Interact 12 

Comess. Julie Wendy French Club 10. II. 12; Chorus 
10, 11.12. rViT CnuHM-lor 12 

Comess. Tracye Lynn - German C'lub 10. 11. 12; Debate 

10. 11, 12, Girls' State II. Who's Who 12. Forum 12; PresI 
dents Club 12; Art Show 12 

Compton. Darrell Edward General Activities. 

Concepcion. Ronillo — General Activities 

Conley. Jared Alan - Key Club 12; Science Club 10. FBLA 

11. 12. Boys' State 11; Whos Who 11. Interact Club 12. 
Leadership Workshop 11. 12; SCA 10. 11. 12. Office Help 10; 
Class Float Chairman 10. 11. 12. SCA Publicity Chairman 11. 
Class Publicity Chairman 10 

Connard. Kimberly Ann General Activities. 

Conrad. Tina Louise - Office Help 11. 12 

Cooper. Glenn Scott - Wrestling 10. 11 

Cooper. Patricia Ann - Marching Band 11, 12, FBLA, 
"Miss Teen Virginia Beach" 

Coral. Ayelet — French Club 12 

Costello. IV. Terrace W, - Spanish Club 10. 1 1. Latin Club 
10 11. Key Club 10. 11. Science Club 10, 11; Wrestling 10, 11, 
Tennis 10, 11 

Coston. Alonzo Cornelius - VICA 12, DECA 10, 11; 
Wrestling 10; President's Club 12 

Cowan. Elizabeth — General Activities. 

Creek. Regina Beth - FHA 12; Marching Band 10; Chorus 
10, 11, 12; Show Choir 11; SCA 10; Office Help 10, 11, 12; 
Variety Show 12; Fashion Show 12; Regional Chorus 10, 11, 
12 

Cross. Jr., Franklin A. — Golf 12. 

Crotts. Ill, John Hoyle — General Activities 

Cruz, Robelei Jane - Spanish Club 10, 11; DECA 11, 12 

Cummings. Christina Eva — French Club 10, 11, 12; Ger 

man Club 11. 12; Key Club 11; Thespians 10. 11, 12, French 
Honor Society 11, 12; Fall Play/Musical 10, 11, 12 

Curran. Michelle Anne - French Club 11. FBLA 12; COE 
12; Indoor Track 11; Soccer 11, Library Help 11 

Daikos. Michelle Lynn - Key Club 12; DECA 10; SCA 12. 

Dale, Debra Lynette - FHA 12, DECA 12; Tennis 11 

Danganan. Jo Ann — Spanish Club 11; Key Club 10, 11, 
FBLA 11. 12; Marching Band 10, 12; Orchestra 12 

Daughtry. John Patrick - Marching Band 10, 11, 12. 

DeAngelo, Peter Andrew - Varsity Club 11, 12; ICC 12; 

Football 10. 11; Wrestling 10. 11. 12. Spanish Honor Society 
10. 11. 12. Baseball 10. Young Life 11. 12 

DeBlaker. Barbara Ann - Softball 10. 11. 12; FBLA 10., 
11; DECA 12 

Dejesus. Marc Christopher - Football 10, Wrestling 10; 
SCA 12 

Deluna, Julian Requinto — Industrial Arts Club 12; Key 
Club 12, Varsity Club 12, Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Ouotdoor 
Track 10. 11. 12. Homecoming Dance Committee 10. 11. 12. 

DelVecchio, John David - Image 11. 12; DECA 12; Quill 
and Scroll 11. 12. Spanish Honor Society 10, 11, 12. 

Demma. Kenneth Mark — General Activities 

Dewberry. Cheri Anne - VICA 11,12; Latin Club 11; ICC 
12; President's Club 12; SCA 11, 12; Leadership Workshop 
12. 

Dimarco. Charles - Outdoor Track 10, Art Show 10, 11, 
12. 

Dorland. Michelle Jean - FBLA 11, 12; FHA 11; Varsity 
Club 12; DECA 12; Softball 10, 11, 12, Clinic Help 12. 

Doyle. Thomas Francis - FBLA 12 



Doyle. Wendy Christine - Art Show 10, 12, .JA 11. 12 

Duncan. Anne H, French Club 12; Art Show 10, 11, 12; 
Play Crew 10, 11, 12; Prom Committee 12. 

Duncan, Kathleen Deaun Montage 11. 12; Latin Club 
12; Basics 11; National Honor Society 11, 12; National Merit 
Scholarship semi-finalist 12; Quill and Scroll 11, 12; Marching 
Band 1, Play Crew 11, 12; Art Show 12. 

Durkee, Samantha Lynn - Latin Club 10, 11 

Durney. Kimberly Marie - French Club 10, DECA 11,12, 

Art Show 10. SCA 11, 12. 

Dutcher. Phillip Monroe — General Activities 
Eason, Bryan Fitzpatrick — General Activities 
Emerson. Sheri Elizabeth — General Activities, 
Enslin. Robert Craig General Activities. 

Erb. Victoria Anne - Spanish Club 11; Chorus 11; Fall 

Play/Musicals 10. 12; Art Show 10; SCA 10, 11; Homecom- 
ing Dance Chairperson 10 

Escucha. Kathleen - FBLA; Chorus 12 (concert); Senior 
Secret Pal 12 

Espitla. Donald — General Activities. 

Evans. Amos Roland — General Activities. 

Evans. Mark William - General Activities. 

Fazio, Christopher James — General Activities 

Fecney. Eric Kristian — General Activities. 

Feigenbaum. John Alan — German Club 11,12 (Vice Presi- 
dent). Tennis 10. 11. 12 

Fenech. Jason Michael — General Activities 

Feneis. Gregory Matthew — Treaty Staff 12 (Photography 
Editor) 

Fentress. William Jeffrey — General Activities 

Ferguson. Michael Robert - VICA 11. 12 

Ferrari, Jody Lynn — General Activities. 

Fields. Robert Nathaniel - Bodybuilder 10. 11. 12. 

Fike. Jeffrey Michael - Indoor Track 11. 12. 

Filomarino. George Daniel — General Activities 

Fischetti. Jonathann Ray — Key Club 10; Marching Band 

10. 11. 12 

Flagg. Susan Carroll - German Club 10, 11; Key Club 10. 

11. 12; FHA 12; Senior Class Service Committee Chairperson; 
Peer Counseling Training; Peer Counselor; SCA March of 
Dimes Walkathon Representative 10. 

Flatley. Ronald Joseph — General Activities. 

Fleming. Denise — General Activities 

Flippen, Troy Alex - Latin Club 10. 11; DECA 10. 11. 12 

Flora. Kenneth L. - Football 11. 12; Welghtllfting 10. 11. 
12 

Fone, William James General Activities. 

Ford. Matthew Lane - Football 10; SCA. 10, 11, 12 

Forehand. Amy Mills — General Activities. 

Forrest. Jennifer Lynn — COE 12; Girls Chorus 10; Show 
Choir 11. 12; Homecoming 11; Senior Secret Pal 12. 

Fortune, Nicki Lynn FBLA 11 12 

Foster. Gerald Keith - FBLA 12 

Fowler, James Bryan — General Activities. 

Franklin, Amy Michelle — General Activities 

Franklin. Bruce Richard — Spanish Club 10, 11; Key Club 
10; Science Club 10; Chorus 12; Show Choir 11, 12; Fall 
Play/Musicals 10, 11; Presidential Classroom. 



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Frascr, Kimberly Leigh — General Activities. 

Freeman. John Dulligan - Basketball lO; Football 10. 

Friedman. Shcrri Sue - FBLA 10: FHA 12; DECA 11: 
Thespians 10. 11. 12: Fall Play/Musicals 10. 11. 12: Fashion 

Show 11. 

Friesz. Matthew Wayne — General Activities. 

Fulk, Sandra Lynn — Interact Club 12: Soccer 11 (Co- 
Manager), Art Show 10. 11. 12: Hoinecoming Float 10. 

Fulkerson. Deborah Lynn FHA 10. 11. 

Galbraith. Wendy Yvonne - French Club 10: Key Club 10: 
Art Show 10. U, 12 

Gallagher. Jeffrey T. — General Activities. 

Gardiner. Melissa Marie - Soccer 10. 

Gardner. Tammy Lynn — Art Show 10. 11. 12. 

Garrison, Anna Lisa General Activities. 

Gatdula. Efren Kenneth Spanish Club 10. 11. 12. 

George. Ella Maria VICA 11 

George, IL Johnny Winston - General Activities 

Gibson. Denlse Rene - FHA 10. 11, 12: DECA 12. 

Gibson, Lisa Annette — General Activities. 

Gilbert. Christiaan Todd — General Activities. 

Gilbert. Christin Leigh - French Club 10, 11. 12: French 
Honor Society 11, 12; Office Help 10. 11, 12 

Gilbert. David Mark - /mage Staff 12; Key Club 11; S.C.A. 
1 2 (Historian). 

Gllman, Stephen Milner General Activities. 

Gilmore, Dante Demetrius — General Activities. 

GIroux, Robert Thomas General Activities 



Goff. Larry Hunt - Latin Club 11, 12 

Gonzaga, Zabrina Minerva - Montage Staff 10, 11, 12 
(Registrar), Spanish Club 10. 11 (Vice-President): Forensics 11. 
12 (Districts); Debate 10, 11, 12 (Districts. Regionals. State-U); 
Science Club 10, 11, 12 (Secretary): ICC. 11, 12: National 
Honor Society 11, 12 (Vice President): Girls' State 11 (City 
Treasurer): Who's Who 12; Quill & Scroll 12; Forum 11; 
Ledger Star Scholastic Team 10: S.C.A. 11 (Representative): 
Civitan, Freedom and Leadership Seminar 11; Jets Team (Biol- 
ogy) 11; ODU Model UN 10, U, 12: Harvard Model UN 11. 
12. 

Good, Steven Alexander — General Activities 

Goodwin, III, Robert Leo Who s Who 10, 1 1; S C A 10, 

II. 12 

Gore, Jennifer Ann — General Activities. 

Graf. Alexandra Danilovna - French Club 10, 11, 12: 
Thespians 11; Fall Play Musicals 10, 11; S.C.A. 12 (Represen- 
tative) 

Grant. Adrienne Nicole — General Activities 

Gray. Brian Edward — General Activities. 

Greene, Susanne Elizabeth - Soccer 1 1 (Manager); Li- 
brary Help 11, Fashion Show 11 

Grice. Sherry Lynn - FBLA 10; FHA 10, 11. 

Gnibbs. Caroline ~ General Activities. 

Guajardo. Gina Marie — Spanish Club 10, 11: Industrial 
Arts Club 10; Junior Achievement 10, 11 (Vice President of 
Personnel and Corporate Secretary). 

Gualtieri. Colette Anita - Show Choir 11. 12. 

Guindon. George Norton — Thespians 12, Fall Play/Musi- 
cals 12 

Guthrie. Bryan Lee General Activities. 

Guyton. David Charles — Science Club 10. 

Haas. Calder Christian - Spanish Club 10. 11; Key Club 

III. 11. 12, Varsity Club 10. 11, 12; Cross Country 10, 11, 12, 




Indoor Track 10. 1 1. Outdoor Track 10. 12: Fashion Show 12. 

Hadley. Brian Wayne - Industrial Arts Club 12: Office Help 

10; Library Help 11 

Hadley, Cheryl Lee - Outdoor Track 11, 12; Chorus 12; 
Fall Play/Musicals 11: Office Help 12: Guidance Help 12. 

Hall. Richard Phillip - Art Show U, 12. 

Halley, David Wayne - General Activities. 

Hallinan, Hugh Francis - Varsity Club 11; Baseball 10, 11, 
12 

Hamel, Ronald John — General Activities. 

Hamilton, Brandon James — Latin Club 10, 11, 12; Varsity 
Club 10, 11, 12; Interact Club 10: Football 10, 11, 12: Wres- 
tling 10: S.C A 10, 11 

Hannah. Leigh Kathryn - Fall Play /Musicals 10, 11; Art 

Show 10, 11. 12 



Hannah. Serena Faye - 

Hansel. Steven Michael 

Country 11; Tennis 10 



General Activities. 
- Basics 11 (Treasurer) 12: Cross 



Harbison. Kip Andrew - Varsity Club 11, 12; Football 10. 

11, 12 

Hardin. Lynn Marie - FHA 12 

Hardy. Susan Marie - FBLA 11, 12; FHA 11, 12. 

Harrell, Amy Beth - Treaty Staff 12: ICC 11, 12: Basket- 
bail 11: Class Council 11, 12; Leadership Workshop 10, 12; 
S.C.A. 10, 11, 12; Class Officer 11 (Vice President) 12 (Vice 
President); Young Life 10, 11, 12; Spanish Honor Society 10, 

11, 12. 

Harris, Gregory Patrick General Activities. 
Harrison, Brian Thomas — General Activities 

Henderson. Holly E. - Spanish Club 10; FBLA 10: FHA 10; 

DECA 11, 12 (President); President's Club 12; Leadership 
Workshop 12. SC A 12: Flag Team 10. 11; Fashion Show 11, 
12 

Hendrix, Caroline Marie - DECA 11; Interact Club 12; 
Library Help 11, 12; Home Ecocnomics Committee Chairper- 
son 12 

Hennesay, Arthur Kenneth - General Activities, 

Henry. Caroline Ann - /mage Staff 11, 12 (Business Man- 
ager), General Assembly 10, 11, 12: Quill & Scroll 12; Class 
Council 10. 11,12; Leadership Workshop 12; SC A 10, 11, 
1 2; Ring Dance Committee Chairperson; Publicity Chairperson; 
Prom Decorations Chairperson, Publications Workshop 12 

Henry. David Lee - DECA 12; Wrestling 10 

Hiatt. Jr., E. Charles - German Club 10. 11, 12; Thespians 
10, 1 1, 12 (Ways & Means Chairman); Show Choir 1 1, 12; Fall 
Play/Musicals 10, 11. 12: S C.A 10, 11, 12: Governors Mag- 
net Schhool for the Performing Arts 11. Jazz Choir 12, 

Hilton, Michael Eastwood - Spanish Club 10, 11: Basics 

12, Soccer 10, 11, 12; Library Help 10, 11 

Hobbs, William Page - General Activities 

Hodges, Jennifer C, - FHA 10, 11, Art Show 11 

Hoiness, Michelle Joy - General Activities. 

Holliday, Shelia Lynn General Activities. 

Holt, Anthony Wayne Marching Band 10; Library Help 



Holt, Robert Harold General Activities. 

Holter, Wendy Sue FHA 1 1 , DECA 1 2; Art Show 10, 1 1 , 

1,' 

Homer, Justine Marie Spanish Club 12; Cheerleaders 12 
V.itsiiy tl,.l> 1.' 1 .M.l.-iship Workshop 12. SC A 10, 11, 12; 
I'loin V'.iiui ("onmiill.-.- Chairperson 12. Baseball 10 (manager), 
Spanish Honor Society 10, 11. 12, Senior Secret Pal 12, 

Hoppe. Heidi Linda Spanish Club 12: FHA 10 

Hoppe. 11. Daniel Henry - Show Choir 12, 



218/Scnlor Slats 



Morton, Raoul Kyle - Latin Club 11, 12. Marching Band 10, 
11. 12 (Drum Major) 

Howell. Adrienne Davis - French Club 10. 11; FBLA 10; 
FHA 10, DECA 12, Office Help 11; Guidance Help 12; Senior 
Secret Pal 12, Young Life. Junior Achicvements, 

Howie. Margaret Rene FHA 12; DECA 10. 11. 

Hudson. Kevin M. - Latin Club 10, 11. 12; Cross Country 

10, 11; Outdoor Track 10; Wrestling 10, 

Hufton, Andrew Scott Wrestling 10 

Hughes. Daniel Edward General Activities 

Hugo, Anna Fe — Montage Staff 11, 12 (Layout Editor), 
French Club 10, 12; Science Club 11, 12; National Honor 
Society 12. Quill & Scroll 12; French Honor Society 12 (Secre- 
tary). Leadership Workshop 11; Art Show 10. 11. 

Humerick, Jillian Lee — Montage Staii 10; /mage Staff 11. 
12; Latin Club 12; Forensics 10, 11, 12, FHA 10; Quill & Scroll 
12; Marching Band 11. Fall Play/Musicals 10; SC A 10. 11. 
12; Office Help 12; Spirit Committee Chairperson 11; Teacher 
of the Month Chairperson 12 

Hurst. Belinda Ann - FBLA 11. 12. DECA 10; COE 12 

Hutcheson. Tye Kenneth — General Activities 

Igana. Al Andrew - Science Club 10; Varsity Club 12; 
Who's Who 11. Tennis 10. 11. 12. 

Inscore. Sabrina Jean ~ General Activities 

Jaecques. Robert John — General Activities 10. 11. 12 

Jaggers. Jene Marie — General Activities, 

Jenkins.Phillip Wayne - Latin Club 11. 12; Key Club 10. 
11; Debate 10; DECA 10. 11. 12 (treasurer); ICC, 12; Who's 
Who 11. 12; Class Council 11, 12; Leadership Workshop 10. 

11. 12; SCA 10. 11. 12; Ring Dance Chairperson. 

Jennings. Jennifer Lynn — General Activities 

Jernigan, Angela Marie - Spanish Club 10. 11; Fall Play- 
/Musicals 10 

Joe. Bonnie Margretta - French Club 11; SCA 10. II. 

12; Guidance Help 10. 11. 12 

Johnson, Holly Elizabeth - Spanish Honor Society 11. 12; 
General Activities 10. 11. 12 

Johnson. Shelly Nadine - General Activities. 

Johnson, Suzanne Marie General Activities 

Johnson. Thomas Scott - DECA 10; Weightlifting 10. 11 

Johnston. Elizabeth Anne - Montage Staff 10; Thespians 
10. 11,12; Chorus 11, 12; Fall Play/Musicals 10, 11. 12. 
Guidance Help 12; Dinner Theater 12. 

Jones, Michelle Lynn — General Activities 

Jones, Rebecca Joyce - DECA 11. 12; Homecoming Court 
10. 11. 12 

Jury, Marsha Elaine - MontageStaii 10; German Club 10, 

Kaiser, Shelly Lynn — General Activities. 

Kanter, Helene Lisa - Spanish Club 10, 11, 12; Science 
Club 10; Varsity Club 11. 12; Indoor Track 12; Soccer 10. 11. 
12; SCA, 10. 11. 12, 

Karl, Brian Keith - Video Club 12; Show Choir 11. 12, 

Science Club 11; FBLA 12; Soccer 



Katepalli, Sharada 

10. 11 

Katz. Jonathan E. 

Office Help 12 



Latin Club 12; Science Club 11. 12; 



Keel. Christopher Warren - Indoor Track 10. 11. 12; 
Outdoor Track 10. 11. 12. Show Choir 11, 12. 

Keen, Billie Nelson - Indoor Track 10. 

Kelly. Marjorie Ann - General Activities. 

Kemp. Jr.. Donald Grover — General Activities 

Kennedy, Michael Kevin - French Club 12; Industrial Arts 
Club 12 




Keogh. David Andrew ~ General Activities 

Key. James Lee — DECA 12 

Key. Leslie Denise — Spanish Club 11. 12 (President); 
Presidents' Club 12; SCA, 10. 11. 12; Library Help 11, 

Kidd. Richard Alan - Latin Club 10. 11; Forensics 12; 
National Honor Society 11. 12; Boys' State 11; Marching Band 
10. 11, 12 (Drum Major); Fall Play/Musicals 10, 12; Regional 
Band 10, 11, 12; All State Band 11; Peer Counseling 12 

Kim. Albert Byonguk - German Club 10. 11, 12; Key Club 
12; Science Club 12, ESL 10, 11. 12; Word Processing Lab 
Helper 12 

Kim. Stephanie S. — Marching Band 10. 11 (Drum Major); 
Syphonic Band 10. 11; National Honor Society 11; SCA. 11; 
French Club 11; Spring Musical 10, 11; Senior Regional Band 
11; McDonald's All-American Marching Band Nominee 11; 
Governor's Magnet School for the Arts 11; ODD Senior Schol- 
ars Program and Honors Program. 

Kimble. Denia Carol - General Activities 10, 11. 12. 

Kingsbury. Troy W. - S C A 10. 11. 12 (Treasurer); 
Fundraising Chairperson 12 

Koch, Robin Christine — Varsity Club 11. 12; Cross Coun- 
try 10. 11. 12; Indoor Track 10; Outdoor Track 10. 11. 12; 
Presidential Classroom 

Koeppen, Steven Joseph — Latin Club 11. 12; Industrial 
Arts Club 10; DECA 12. Soccer 10. 



Labyak. Laura Jean - Varsity Club 1 1. 12. 1 CC, 12 (Presi- 
dent); Presidents Club' 12; Tennis 11 12 (Co-Captain); SCA. 
10. 11 (Secretary). 12 (Vice President); Fund Raising Chairper- 
son 10; Student Exchange 10. 11; Ring Dance Committee 11. 

Lapp. James Michael General Activities 

Larmee. Donald Henry — Soccer 10. 11; Art Show 12 
(Award); Computer Team 11 

Lavandosky. Thomas — General Activities 

Lee. Clifton Chulho - Montage Staff 11.12 (Business Man- 
ager); Latin Club 10, 11; Forensics 11. 12 (Co-Captain); Debate 
10. 11. 12; Science Club 11. 12 (Vice President); ICC. 11. 12; 
National Honor Society 12; Boys' State 11; Governors School 
11; Who's Who 12; Quill & Scroll 12; Forum 10. U; Ledger 
Star Scholastic Team 12; SCA. 12; Orientation Committee 
12; Homecoming Parade Committee 12; Graduation Commit- 
tee 12; Harvard Model U, N, 11. 12 (Head Delegate); ODU 
Model U.N. 11. 12 (Head Delegate), 



Lee. Laura Jean 

Life 10, 11 



Varsity Club 11, 12 (Secretary); Young 



Kolantis, Antonia L. 

tion 10. 11. 12. 



MontageSiaff 12; Riding Competi- 



Kolcum, Brenda Elizabeth 

Club 10. 11. 12 



French Club 11. 12; Science 



Kolodny. Adam Lawrence — General Activities 10, 11. 12; 
Ski Center Racing Team 

Kravitz, Nancy Lynn - FBLA 10. 11 (President). 12 (Secre- 
tary/Treasurer); FHA 12; Presidents' Club 11; SCA, 11; Ring 
Dance Committee 11; Prom Committee 12, 



Labarge, John Sabastian 

Orchestra 10, 11, 12, 



Marching Band 10. 11. 12; 



Lehmann. Luray Lynn - DECA 11. 12; Soccer 10 (Man- 
ager), 

Leonard. Jennifer Jane — General Activities, 

Lister. Jeffrey Wayne — General Activities, 

Litherland. Steven Eric — Science Club 10; Marching Band 
10, 11; Orchestra 10, 11. 

Livas. Nicole Yvette — Spanish Club 12; Marching Band 
Flag Team 10. Homecoming Court 11; SCA. 10. U. 12; 
Guidance Help 11; SCA, Homecoming Alumni 12; Publicity 
Chairperson 12; Spanish Honor Society 11. 12; Channel 29 
Reporter 11. 12; Morning Announcements 12. 

Loflin, Carrie Ann - Science Club 10. 11. 12; National 
Honor Society 11. 12; Who's Who 12; Leadership Workshop 
10; S.C.A, 10. 11. 12; Homecoming Chairperson 10; Marquis 
Chairperson 10; Sports Set Up 12, 

Lovelace, Timothy Scott — National Honor Society 11, 12; 
Orchestra 12, Chorus 10, 11, 12; Show Choir 10, 11, 12; 
Musicals 10, 11. 



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Lovelady, Dawne Renee - Treaty Staii 10. U. 12 (Busi 
'.ess .Manager); General Activities 10. 11. 12. 

Lou. Peter Miles - General Activities. 

Lounsburyi. Bradley James — Interact Club 12; Wrestling 

Lowry. Michelle Rae FBLA 11. 12; DECA 12. 

Lucas. Christina Lea Marching Band 10. 11. 12; Chorus 

10, 11. 12 

Ludena. Roy David - MonlageStaU 10. 11 (Art Editor). 12 
(Art Editor); Ledger Star Scholastic Team 10; Art Show 10. 11. 
12; J.E.T.S. 10 (Biology). 12 (Engineering Graphics). 

Lumpkin. Brenton Forrest — Latin Club 12. 

Lutlrell. Kevin Dale — General Activities. 

Lynn. Tammy Jean General Activities. 

Lytle. James R. - FHA 10; DECA 11 

Mabry. Bonnie Christine General Activities. 

Macaraeg. Noelle Christine - FHA 12; DECA 12; Spanish 

Honor Society 10. 11. 12. 

MacDonald. Douglas L. - FBLA 12 
MacKay. Michele Ann - General Activities 

MacKintire. Julie Lee - Treaty Staff 11; Spanish Club 10; 

Fall Play Musicals 10. 

Magno. Dinna Filoteo - /mage Staff 12; Spanish Club 11. 

-.2 Intt-ract Club 12. Spanish Honor Society 10. 11. 12 

Maher. Maureen Dorlnda German Club 10; DECA 11. 



Mamplata, Caesar G. - Afon/age Staff 12; French Club 10; 
Science Club 12; French Honor Society 11. 12; Ledger Star 
Scholastic Team 11, 12 

Mandel. Jeffrey Brian - Key Club 10. 12; Wrestling 10 

Mangosing, Marlene Eleanor — Mon/age Staff 12; Spanish 

■ jr 10. 11, 12. Key Club 11. 12; National Honor Society 11, 
12, SCA. 10, 11, 12; Homecoming Dance Committee 11, 12; 
Spanish Honor Society 11, 12. 

Mann, Laura Jean General Activities. 

Marchesani, Peter James General Activities. 

Marliland. Robin Ann - General Activities. 

Markowltz. Jacob Benjamin — General Activities. 

Martin. Christopher Michael — General Activities. 

Martin, John Allen General Activities 

Martin. Kara Lynn - French Club 11; FBLA 12; Thespians 
10, 11. 12, Fall Play/Musicals 10, 11. 12; Office Help 10, 11. 
Boys Soccer Manager 10, 11. 12; Varsity Letter 10, 11. 12 

Martlneau. KImberley Ann - Latin Club 10, 11, 12; VICA 
12 Marching Band Color Guard 10, 11, 12; Library Help 11. 
Clinic Help 10 

Mason, James Rutledge - Montage Staff 12; Latin Club 
12. Forensics 10; Debate 1 1; Science Club 12, ICC 12; Who's 
Who 12; Forum 10. 11, 12 (Co President); Presidents' Club 12, 
Wrestling 10; Leadership Workshop 12; SCA. 10; Model 
United Nations 10. 11 (Head Delegate), 12 (Head Delegate) 

Mason. John Paul General Aclivlties. 

Malney. Rebecca Gaar Spanish Club 10. II. 12 (Sccre 
l^ry). K^v Club 10. 11, 12, Science Club 10, 11 (Treasurer), 
12, FBLA 10, 12, 1 C C 12 (Secretary); National Honor Soci 
ely 11, 12, Outdoor Track 12 (Manager); Leadership Work 
shop 12; Homecoming Committee 10, 12 (Ceremony Commit 
tee Chairman). SCA 10, 11, 12; Student Aide 10. 11, 12, 
National Honor Society Hospital Visitation Commltlec 12; Peer 
Counteling 12; Teacher Appreciation C:hairrr.-jp 12, Spanish 
Club Chrltlmas Project 12 

Mailer. James Fdward DECA 10. 11. 12 

Maluck, Tamera Lynne Cicrman CIlub 10, 11, 12; FHA 

10, Ixclianyi' Stuih-nl lo Australia 12 

Mayelr. Rola ricn-'ral Acllvltlei. 




Cafeteria Staff; 

First Row: Nita Peterson. Doris Meyer. Joyce Semones (Manager). Lou Howell, Evelyn Smith. Second Row: 

Maggie Knight, Donna Augsburger. Francis Skinner. Vessie Knight. Catherine Mosley. Patsy Acey. 



Maynard, Gina R. — General Activities. 

Mayse, Kimberlun Ann — Spanish Club 11. 12. 

McAfee. Kyle Elliott - Art Show 11. SCA 10 

McBride, Ryan Keith General Activities 

McCabe. Karen Elizabeth - Varsity Club 11. 12. Field 
Hockey 10. 11, 12; Indoor Track 11; Softball 10; SCA II. 
12 

McCabe. Kathleen Mary ~ Varsity Club 11.12; Basketball 

10. 11, 12. Field Hockey 10, 11. 12; Softball 10; Young Life 

11. 12 

McDonnell. Eric Andrew - Monfage Staff 12. Key Club 10. 

11; Science Cliih 11.12 

McGarity, Mark Alan General Activities 10. 11. 12 

McGuire. Diane Marie - Spanish Club 10. 11, 12; Key Club 
10. 11. 12; Spanish Honor Society 12 

McLaughlin. Laura Ann - Varsity Club 12; Presidents' Club 

10, Field Hockey 10. 11, 12; Softball 10; Leadership Work- 
shop 10. 12; SCA. 12 (Secretary); Class President 10 

McMakin. Shannon Kirk - Marching Band 10. 11. 12 

McMeans, E. Keith Varsity Club 12; Football 11. 12 

McNulty. Joseph Bernard - Spanish Club 10; Video Club 
12; Library Help 12 

McVey. Wendy Ann - French Club 10. 11, Key Club 10. 

11. VICA 12. National Honor Society 12. French Honor Soci 
ely 12. Interacl Club 12; Field Hockey 10, 11, SCA. 10, 12. 

Michael. David John General Activities. 

Middleton. Gary Lee General Activities 

Miller. Amy Lynn Trea/y Staff 10. German Club 10, II. 
DFCA II. 12. Video Club 10 

Miller, Michael Christian - General Activities. 

Mllliken, Jess Erik General Activities 

MIzal, Michael Ernest General Activities 

Moore. Elizabeth Bentley Monfage Staff 11, 12 

Moore, Fellsicia Marlel General Actlvllles 

Moore, Sheran Nell Cn'neral Actlvllles 

Moore. Thomas Mitchell General Acllvllies. 

Moore. William E. G. DF.CA 10, 11. 12 

Moran, Craig Alan GiniT.il Aclivilles 



Morean. Theresa A. -FBLA 12, FHA 11. Library 12; Se- 
cret Pal 12 

Morkunas. Mark Vidi VICA 11. 12 

Morrison. Charles David - General Activities. 

Morrison. Lauren FBLA 11 FHA 10. 11. 

Morrlssey. Patrick Joseph — General Activities 

Morse. Jennifer Irene - /mage Staf 11, 12 (Associate Edi- 
tori. Spanish Club 11, 12. Thespians 10. 11. 12; National 
Honor Society 11. 12; Quill and Scroll 11. 12; Interact Club 12; 
Fall Play /Musicals 10. 11 (Stage Manager). 12; Leadership 
Workshop 11; Spanish Honor Society 10. 11, 12 

Mosteller, John Paul - Spanish Club 11; National Merit 
Scholarship 12; Spanish Honor Society 10, 1 1; Junior Achieve- 
ment 10, 11 

Moyer. Gary Christopher - Marching Band 10, 11, 12; 
Regional Band 10, 11; Concert Band 10, 11. 12; Model U N 
12; JETS 12 

Mullaly. Eileen - Spanish Club 10. 11; Girls' State 11; 
Who's Who 11; Leadership Workshop 10, 11, 12; SCA 10, 
1 1. Class Treasurer 10; Class President 11, 12; Spanish Honor 
Society 11, 12 

Mullen. Julie Ann - Spanish Club 11, French Club 10; Key 
Club 10: FBLA 12 

Mungo, Juan Marcel - DECA 12; Basketball 10, 11, 12 

Murray, Leslie Anne - Spanish Club 10, 11, 12; French 
Club 10. FBLA 12. Fall Play/Musicals 12; Spanish Honor 

Society 12 

Muslch. Stacy Michelle General Activities 

Myers, Valerie Ann - MonMge Staff 10. 11; French Club 
10. 11;FHA 10; National Honor Society 11. 12; French Honor 
Society 11, 12; Junior Achievement 10 (President) 

Nash. Heather Ann French Club <>, 10, 1 1; Latin Club 12; 
Key Club II. Science Club 11. FBLA 12. Interact Club 12 

Nathan. Eric A. VICA 12. Basketball 10. Football 10. 
Ouldoot Tr.irk 10 

Ncsbltl. Melissa TrcUv Staff 11. 12 (Feature Editor); 

French Club 11. ICC 12 

Neivby. Laura Kathleen Thespians 11. 12. Nalional Hon 
or Society 12. M.uchmg Band 10. Chorus 12. Fall Play/ Musi 
cals 11. 12. Honor Society December Service Project 

Newton. Ronald Christopher Basics 11; FBLA 11 

Ng, Jerry James FBI A 12 

Nichols. Joy Sheridan French Club 11,12. l.alin Club 1 0. 



220/Senlor Staff 



11 (Vice President); Forensics 12. Thespians 11. National Hon 
or Society 10. 11. 12. National Merit Commended Scholar 12. 
Who's Who 11. Quill and Scroll 11. Interact Club 12. Fall 
Play/Musicals 10, 11. 12. Class Council 10. ll.SC A 10. 11. 
12; Class Officer 11 (President); Hugh O'Brien Youth Leader 
ship Award. 

Nixon, Michael Angelo Spanish Club 11. 12. Spanish 
Honor Society 12. Club El Rincon De Espana 10. 11. 12 

Norman. Christine L. - Spanish Club 10; FHA 10. 11. 12. 

Art Show 11; General Activities 12. 

O'Neil. Sean Michael General Activities 

O'Bryant. Elizabeth Sue - FBLA 12; COE 12 

O'Dell. William Harold FBLA 12 

O'Neill, Kerry C. - Spanish Club 10; Latin Club 11. 12. 
Science Club 10; Marching Band 10. 11. 12; Outdoor Track 10. 
Concert Band 10. 11. 12 

Ocampo, Marichu Sebastian Montage Staff 10. 11. 12. 
Spanish Club 11. 12. FBLA 10. 11. 12 (Historian); ICC 10. 
11. 12; Quill & Scroll 12. Interact Club 12; Leadership Work- 
shop 10. 11. SC A 10. 11. 12. Guidance Help 10. 11. SC A 
Homecoming Dance Co-Chairman. S C A Morning Announce 
ments Co-Chairperson. KHS 1984 & 1986 Variety Show. Vid 
eo Club 11. SCA Can Food Drive 12; S.C.A Orientation 
Committee 12; Peer Counselor. 

Oglesby, Amanda Marie — General Activities. 

Oglesby, Robert Luther — General Activities. 

Olsen, Thomas Wayne — Outdoor Track 10. 11. 12; Indoor 
Track 10. 11. 12; Baseball 10; Soccer 10. 11. 12. 

Omeara, David Anthony — General Activities 

Orlando, Anthony Paul — General Activities. 

Ostberg. Jenna Lisa ~ General Activities. 

Owens, Stephen Edward — General Activities 

Owens, Theressa E. - FHA 11. 12 (Secretary); ICC 12; 
Chorus (Regionals) 12; Leadership Workshop 12; Homecoming 
Reception (Committee Chairperson) 

Pacson, Roel V. — General Activities 

Padilla. Randy P. — Science Club 11. 12; Junior Achieve- 
ment 11. 

Painter, Lynn Denlse — General Activities 

Palmer, David Patrick — General Activities 

Paschall, Teresa Lynn — General Activities. 

Pascual, Perry Munoz - Latin Club 10; Debate 10. 11; 
Science Club 10. (Vice President) 1 1 . (President) 1 2; 1 C C 11. 



N<ilional Honor Society 11. 12. Boy's State 11. Governors 
School 11. Forum 11. Presidents' Club 12; Ledger Star Scho 
lastic Team 10. 11. 12. SCA 10. (Homecoming Chairman) 
11. 12; SCA Student Exchange 

Patterson, Deborah Lynn General Activities. 

Patterson, Kimberly Renee Latin Club 11. 12. Key Club 
12; National Honor Society 123. Who's Who 11. 12; Interact 
Club 12. Fall Musicals 1 1. S C A 12. Fundraising Chairman 1 1; 
Senior Secret Pal. Fashion Show 11. 12; Junior Achievement 
11. 

Pelina, Edward Hipos - Indoor Track 10. 11. 12; Outdoor 

Track 10. 11. 12 

Pellingra. Anthony - Spanish Club 11. 12; Science Club 11; 
Office Help 1 1 

Pennington, Gary Wayne General Activities 

Permenter, Elizabeth Anne Montage Staff 12; Tennis 

11. Office Help 10 

Perreault, Valerie Ann - Marching Band 10. 11. 12. Indoor 
Track 12. Soccer 111. 11. 12. SCA 10. 11. 12 

Perry, Wendy Lorene - Chorus 11. 12; Band-Aid 10. 11. 

12 

Petrauskis, Nicole Marie - General Activities 

Petty, Heather Lynn - French Club 10. FBLA 12; DECA 

11. (Secretary) 12. SCA 10. 11. 12 

Picardo, Anthony Roy - Spanish Club 10; Industrial Arts 
Club 10. Key Club 12. Science Club 10; Video Club 10; Interact 
Club 12; Homecoming Committee 12; SCA 12. Rent-A-Chief 
12; Prom Committee 12 

Pierce, Melissa Anne - General Activities 

Pierce, Randall Scott General Activities 

Pierce, Reed Cameron — Wrestling 10 

Pineda, Aristotle Tayag - Homecoming Commimttee 10 
12 

Placides, Elisa Epi - Spanish Club 10; German Club 12; 
Key Club 11; Basics 10. 11; FBLA 11; Marching Band 10. 11. 

12. Orchestra 12. Fall Play/ Musicals 12; Office Help 11. 12. 
Homecoming Alumni Committee. Senior Sign Committee. Per 
cussion Ensemble; Wind Symphony Orchestra; Fil-Am Wind 
Ensemble 

Pogorzelski, Henry Mark - Science Club 12; National 
Honor Society 11. 12. National Merit Scholarship 12; Cross 
Country 10. 11. Indoor Track 10; Outdoor Track 10; SCA 
12. Tidewater Challenge 12. Lab Assistant 12 

Porter, Nancy Lynn - VICA 12 

Power. Caroline Page - Treaa- Staff 10. FBLA (Reporter) 



12. Young Life 10. 12. Junior Achievement 11 

Preston. Vanessa Dorothy - Thespians 10. 11. 12; Show 
Choir 11 12. Fall Play/Musicals 10. 11. 12 

Pributsky. David Mark - Mo»Mge Staff 11. 12; Latin Club 
12. Science Club 11. 12; I.C.C. 12; Quill & Scroll 11. i:' 
Junior Achievement 11; Publications Workshop 11. 

Price. Kimberlyh Gayle Treaty Stafi 10; FBLA 10; FHA 

12 

Pricenski. David Joseph - General Activities. 

Prince. Christine Marie - Spanish Club 11. 12; FBLA 10; 

Thespians 10. (Assistant Light Director) 11. (Light Director 12; 
Fall Play,,' Musicals 10. 11. 12; Junior Achievement 10. (Vice- 
President of Production). 11. (Vice-President of Production); 
School Winner - A Poetry Reflections Contest; Spanish Hon- 
or Society 10. U. 12 

Quillin. Suzanne - French Club 11; FBLA 10. 12; Chorus 
10. 11 

Quinlan. Damienne Reed - General Activities. 

Rafanan. Christopher R. — General Activities. 

Raiter. Susanne Irene General Activities. 

Ramey. Blaine Aubrey - French Club 12; DECA 12. 

Rankin. Eleanor Dale - Chorus 10. 11 (Treasurer). 12 
(Treasurer); Fall Play/Musicals 10 (Chorus and Make-up). 

Rapcavage, Michelle — General Activities. 

Rary. Mary J. FHA 12; DECA 12. 

Ratliff. Laura Beth ~ General Activities. 

Rayizza. Dean Michael - Latin Club 11. 12; Science Club 
11; FBLA 12; Video Club 12. Who's Who 11; SCA. 12. 

ReDavid. Cathryn Gayle - FBLA 12; FHA 11. 

Reece. Robert Edward - Latin Club 10. 11; Varsity Club 
12. Interact Club 12; Football 10. 11. 12; Young Life 10 11 
12 

Reid. David William - DECA 11. 12 

Reid. Herman - Basketball 10. 11 (Captain). 12 (Captain). 

Reynolds, Sherri Rae FBLA 12. COE 12 

Rice, Bethany Diane - French Club 10. 11; FBLA 12; COE 
12. SCA 10 

Rich, Karen Jean - Spanish Club 10. 11; Key Club 12; 
Science Club 11. 12; Young Life 11. 12; Prom Committee 12; 
Graduation Committee 12 

Richardson, Beth Marie - Treaty Stc^it 10. 11 (News Edi- 



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Office Workers 

First Row Tina Conrdd. Lynda Wunsch. Christin Gilbert. Julie Simmons, Lisa McCormic, Jennifer Sheppard Second Row: Kim Lesh, Regina Creek, Regina Clarke, 

Nanvy Brink 



Senior Stats/221 



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Library Helpers: 

First Row: Dana Weittcnhiller, Lisa Moblcy, Melissa Taylor. Second Row; Joe McNulty, Sean Heare. Jim Hein. 



tori. 12 (Ediior-ln Chief); Video Club 10. 11 (President). 12 
(President); Quill & Scroll 11. 12; Presidents Club 11; Leader 
ship Workshop 12; S C.A 11; Orientation Committee 12. 
Homecoming Committee 11; Junior Achieement 11 

Ricks. Calvin General Activities 

Riffle. Calm Joan FHA 10; DECA 10. II. 12 

Ritterpusch. Kurt David Wrestling 10. 11. 12. 

Rollins. Christopher R. - General Activities. 

Rooks. Lisa Oeane General Activities. 

Ross. Jennifer Ann General Activities. 

Roy, John Christopher - Spanish Club 12. Spanish Honor 

.Aclivilies 11. 12 

Royster. Candace Eugenia - General Activities 

Rozos. Deborah Denise General Activities. 

Rubin. Michelle Linda German Club 10. 11. 12 (Secre 
tary). Debate 10. 11, National Honor Society 12; Girls' State 
11; Who's Who 11; Forum 12; ODU Model Nations 11. 12; 
Harvard Model United Nations 12; Junior Achievement 10 
(Vice President). 12 (Vice President) 

Ruchelman, Charles Michael - Latin Club 11. 12; Thespi 
•ins 10. Fall Play /Musicals 10; Jazz Band 11 (Piano); Junior 
Clds^.dl League 11. 12 

Rumore. Michael James Monfage Staff 12 (Reading Edi- 
lori. (-ofKnsics \2. Debate 1(J. 11. 12 (Co Captain). Science 
Club 10. 11. 12; National Honor Society 11. 12; National Merit 
Scholarship 12; Quill & Scroll 12. Forum 11, 12 (President); 
Fall Play/Musicals 10; ODU Model United Nations 10 

Rulledge. Gerald Glenn General Activities. 

Sadler, Kristi Lynn General Activities. 

Sadler, Stacia Ann General Activities 

Sadler. Terrl Renee FHA 10; Marching Band 10. 11. 12. 
Fall Play/Musicals 11 (Orchestra); Leadership Workshop 10. 
SC A 10. 11. General Activities 10. 11, 12. Regional Band 11. 
12; Teacher/Sludenl Secret Pal 12. Color Guard/Indoor 
Guard 12 

Sala. Klmberly Ann General Activities 

Salang. Salberl Junsay General Activities 

Sam*. Sutan i ll/al>elh General Activities 

Saiqrnt. Drborah I laiiu- General Activities 

Savage. Mechllle Lee Latin Club 11, 12, FHA 12. 
DKCA 10. Wlio , Who 11.12, I ,br,.rv H.'lp 10. General Aclivi 
lu-% 10. 11. 12 



Sawyer. Trina Kaye 

Saylor. Klmberly Ann 

Fall Hlav/Mu»ical» 10 



FHA ID. 11, 12 
7"ri'a/v Slaff 10. Span.U. t'l.il. I /> 



Schmidt, Jeffrey Douglas - Show Choir 11. 12; Fall Play 
Musicals II, Genedl Acl.viiies 11. 12, 

Shroeder. Andrew Frederick - Indoor Track 10; Outdoor 

Track 10 

Schumbrecht, Daniel Joseph An Show 10. 11. 12; 

General Activities 10. 11, 12 

Schwartztrauber. Anthony General Activities, 

Scott. Craig Gleen General Activities 

Scott, Elizabeth Ann Mon/age Staff 1 1; FBLA 12. March 
ing Band 10. 11 (Woodwind Section Leader). Orchestra 10, 11; 
Office Help 12; Senior Homecoming Float Committee; Senior 
Class Sign Committee 



Scott, Karen Suzanne 

Interact Club 12 



French Club 10, 1 1 ; Key Club 10; 



Scott. Michele Andrea — General Activities, 



Seibold. Mitzi Lynn 

ICT VZ 



FHA 10. 11. 12; Library Help 11. 



Seldon, Charita Lynn - S C A 11. Office Help 11; Junior 
Homecoming Float Committee 

Shank. Trazcy Alys General Activities 

Shapiro, Eric F. - Forensics 11. 12 (Second Place Districts. 
Prose), Thespians 10. 11. 12. Chorus 11, 12; Show Choir 11. 
12. Fall Play/Musicals 10. 11.12; Governors Magnet School of 
the Arts - Voice 



Sheppard, Jennifer Lynn 

12 



FBLA 12. FHA 10; Office Help 
French Club 10; Wrestling 10, S C A 



Shoop. Kenneth T 

10, 11, Library Help 12 



Siebert. Frances Deborah ~ FBLA 12, FHA 10. 11. 12 
(Historian); Float Committee 11, 12 

Sllva, Michele Renee Lalin Club 10, 11. 12; FHA 12; 

Who's Wtio 11. 12, Class Council 12; S C A 12; Library Help 
10, Senior Secrel Pal 12 

Simmons. Julie Renee ICC 11. Marching Band 10. 11 
(Flag Team); Chorus 10. 11 (Secretary). Show Choir 11. 12. 
SC A 11. Office Help 12; Homecoming Alumni Chairperson 
12, Regional Chorus 10, 11, 12 

Sim*. Maurice LamonI General Activities 

Skoltegaard. Pamela Jane FBLA 12; SC A 12 

Slagle. Monlque Anlulnele General Activities 

Slaughter. Anne Randolph Varsity Club 11; Presidents 
Club 12. Field Hork.y 10, 11. 12. Soccer 10. 11. 12; Leader 
ship Workshop 11. 12. Homecoming Queen 12. SCA II 
(Treasurer). 12 (President). Class Officer 10 (Vice President). 
City Wide SCA 10, 11, 12. Elementary Workshop 11. 12, 
Hugh (.)'Brien Representative 10; Secret Pal 12 

SIrnI/ Whaleii, Klmbeily A Mon/.igf Staff 12. French 



Club 11. 12; Latin Club 10; Key Club 10; Science Club 10. 11. 
12; Thespians 11. 12; Forum 12; Fall Play/Musicals 10. 11, 12; 
JETS Team 10; Peer Counselor 12, 

Smith. Kelly Ann - DECA 12; SCA 12 (Spirit Committee 
Chairman); Senior Class Spirit Committee; Model 1985 Fashion 
Show 12; Senior Secret Pal; Young Life 10; Ring Dance Chair- 
man 11; Spanish Honor Society 

Smith. Kelly Eugene - VICA 12 

Smith. Nancy Patricia General Activities. 

Smock. Patricia Ann - General Activities, 

Snow. Cheryl Lynn - Key Club 10. 11 (Treasurer); FBLA 
10. 11. 12 (VicePresident); FHA 12; SCA. 10. 11. 12; ICC. 
11.12; Ring Dance Chairman 11; Graduation Chairman 12; 
DECA Fashion Show 12 

Soady. Todd Elliott - Latin Club 10, 11, 12; Science Club 
10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10. 11. 12; Varsity Club 10. 11. 12; 
Young Life 10. 11. 12 

Spade. Patricia Faye - FHA 10 

Spain. Daphne Jo General Activities. 

Spear. William Russell General Activities. 

Spilka. Lisa Ann - French Club 10. 11; Honor Roll 12; 
Science Club 12; General Assembly 10. 11, 12; Art Show 11, 
12. Kev Club 11 (Publicity Chairman), 12 

Sprague. Jeffrey Lawrence — Montage Staff 11. 12; 
French Club 11. Thespians 11. 12; Basketball 10 (Manager). 
Fall Play/Musicals 11. 12; SCA 12; Guidance Help 10. 

Spring. Jennifer Layne Spanish Club 10; Office Help 11; 

Young Life 10. 11 

Springer, Jill Shannon Chorus 10. 

Spruill. Tracy Mario FBLA 11. 12. FHA 10. 11; DECA 
12 

Staehling. Karey Lynn French Club 10. Key Club 10; 
FBLA 10; FHA 12, DECA 11, 12 

Staples. Angelia Jean General Activities. 

Staub. David William General Activities. 

Steele, Donna Marie — General Activities 

Steeves. Lori D. - FBLA 12, FHA 10, 11, COE 12 

Stevens. Cary Beth - French Club 10; Cheerleaders 10; 
DECA 10. Softball 10. Pep Club 10; Political Club 10 

Stevenson. Frank John General Activities 

Stewart Nicole Andrea DECA 12 

Stoddart. Christine L. - Concert Choir 12; Mixed Choir 1 1. 

Girls' Choir 10 

Stokes. Keith Edward Industrial Arts Club 12. VICA 12 
Stone. Jeffrey Allan - General Activities 

Stone. Laurie Lynn FBLA 11. FHA 12. Marching Band 

10. II 

Storm, V William Willis Football 10, 11, 12 

Strapec. Stephen Andrew - Marching Band 10. 1 1 

Sirawn, Kenneth Lee General Activities 

Slubbs. David Gregory Key Club 10. 1 1 (Prosidenll. 12, 
FHA 12. SCA 10. 11. Spanish Honor Society 10 

Summers. Gregory Todd General Activities 

Sung. Jimmy Chl-Yun Montage Staff 11. 12 (Co Editor 
In Chief). /m.ige Staff 10, 1 1. Latin Club 10. 11. 12. Debate 11. 
12 (Varsity Debater), Science Club 10, 11, 12 (Treasurer), 
1 C C 10, 11, 12, National Honor Society 11. 12 (Treasurer). 
Who's Who 11, 12, Quill & Scroll 11. 12. Forum 10, 11, 12 
(Officer), Presi.lenis Club 12, Senior Class Historian 12 

Surles. Robert Ballard General Activities 

Sweat, Denlhe Kene Crafts Show II 

Tadalan. Joy Anne L. - General Activities 

Tadeo. Troy Andrew General Activities 



S^'Zl^ruoi btdls 



Taggart, Elizabeth Ann VICA 12; FHA U 

Tan, Sigmund B. - Montage Staff 12; Latin Club 11. 12; 
Key Club 11, Science Club 10, 11, 12; National Honor Society 
11, 12; Who's Who 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 12; Show Choir 
12; S.C.A 11, 12, Homecoming Committee Chairperson; Cer- 
tamen (Latin Debate) 11. The New Stoics 12. 

Tate. Pamela Michelle - Treaty Staii 11, 12; French Club 
10; FBLA 10; Soccer Manager 10. 11, 12; Office Help 10, 11 

Tatem. Evelyn Denlse — General Activities 

Taylor. Robin Leigh - Chorus 10, 11, 12; Library Help 10, 
11. 

Teach, Barrie Melissa — Monfage Staff 10; French Club 10, 
Latin Club 11, Key Club 10, 11. 12. Science Club 12; Who's 
Who 12; Ring Dance Photography Chairperson 11; S.C.A 
Calendar Chairperson 12; Senior Class Fundraising Committee 
12 

Temple, Rose Marie Borko General Activities 

Thibault, Sean Gary — Outdoor Track 11. Wrestling 11 

Thomason. Karen Elizabeth - VICA 12; FHA 10 

Thompson, Heather Susan — General Activities 

Thousand, John Edward — Baseball 11, 12; Spanish Honor 
Society 10 

Tignor, Carlton Baltimore — Spanish Club 11, 12; Science 
Club 11, 12, Marching Band 10; Concert Band 10. 

Todd, Richele Anne — General Activities. 

Toida, Julius Kenji - Montage StaU 12; Latin Club 10. 11. 
Science Club 10, 11, 12; National Honor Society 11, 12, Who's 
Who 10, French Honor Society 12 (Treasurer); JETS 12, 

Trbovich, Anne Marie - VICA 12; Basketball 10; Cross 
Country 10 (Captain); Outdoor Track 10; Homecoming Court 
10 

Tripp, John Patrick General Activities 

Truong. Connie Ngoc Kim - Geneal Activities. 

Tugan, Katrina Esther — Marching Band 12; Chorus 11, 12; 
Office Help 10. 

Tynes, James E. Jr. - General Activities. 

Uhlman, John Robert General Activities 

Underbill, Laurie Anne - Varsity Club 10. 11; Softball 10. 
11.12. Office Help 12 

Walck. Stephen Michael - Marching Band 10. 11. 12 
(Vice-President), Wind Symphony Orchestra 10, 11. 12 



Wales, Carol Anne 

Executive Council 



Art Shows. S C A. 10, 11, 12; S.C.A. 



Walker. Andrew Charles Soccer 10, 11, 12 

Walker, Regina Deninse - Office Help 12. Clinic Help 12 

Wall, William Charles - General Activities 

Wallace, Sheri Denise — General Activities 

Wallace, Thomas Lee - VICA 12 

Walls. Terry Lee — General Activitiesl 

Walsh, Richard Eugene - Basics 10. Art Show 12 

Walton, Dana Edemy - French Club 10; Cheerleader 10. 
11. 12 (Captain). FHA 11. Varsity Club 10. 11. 12; ICC. 12; 
Presidents Club 12. Outdoor Track 10. Gymnastics 10. 11. 12 
(Captain). Leadership Workshop 12; Homecoming Court 12. 
Guidance Help 10 

Ward, Susan Marie - General Activities. 

Watkins, Cynthia Anne General Activities 

Watson, Andrea Jean - Latin Club 10. 11, Key Club 12 
Varsity Club 10. 11, 12. Who's Who 11, 12, Interact Club 12 
Field Hockey 10. 11. 12. Soccer 10. 11. 12. S.C.A. 10. 11. 12 
Young Life 10. 11. 12 

Weaver, John Elden - Spanish Club 10; Industrial Arts Club 
10, VICA 11, Marching Band 10. 11. 12. Orchestra 10, 11, 12; 
1 C T 11. Percussion Ensemble 12. Concert Band 10, 11, 12. 



Webber. Teresa Lynn FBLA 10; FHA 11; DECA 11, 12 

Webber. Thomas Gray DECA 12 

Weeks. Shannon Lee — General Activities 

Weinstein. Julie Ann - French Club 10, 11,1 2; Thespians 
10. 11. 12. Marching Band 11. 12; Fall Play/Musicals 10. 11. 
Office Help 12 

Weittenhiller. Dana D. Montage Staff 12; Spanish Club 

10. 11 (President). 12. National Honor Society 11. 12; Presi- 
dents Club 11; Leadership Workshop 10. S.C.A. 10. 11; Li- 
brary Help 11, 12, Spanish Honor Society 10. 11. 12. 

Weldon. William Frederick — General Activities. 

Welsh. Jeffrey Scott — General Activities 

Wendt. Tina Marie - Varsity Club 12; Tennis 10. 1 1.12 (Co 
Captain). Chorus 11, 12 

Wesberry. Wendi Lynn - French Club 11. VICA 12. Fash- 
■on Show 12 

Wessel. Michael Thomas — General Activities 

Whetzel. Stephen James — General Activities 

Whitby, Kathryn Ann - Spanish Club 10. 11. National 
Honor Society 11. 12; Marching Band 10. 11, 12. Spanish 
Honor Society 10. 11. 12; Indoor Color Guard 12 

White. Carolynn Dee — General Activities 

Wiechman, Michael Clayton — General Activities 

Wieting, Eric Robert — General Activities 

Wilkinson, Paul Bentley — General Activities 

Wilkinson. Robin Renee - Latin Club 10. 11 

Williams. Darryl David - DECA 11. 12. Basketball 10. 11. 
12 

Williams. Elizabeth Alice - French Club 10. 11. Latin Club 
11; Thespians 10. 11, Who's Who 11, 12. Interact Club 12; Fall 
Play/Musicals 10. 11 

Wilson. Anthony Decur - VICA 11 (Reporter). 12; FBLA 

11. FHA 10. Recreational Basketball 10, 11, 12; Recreational 
Football 10, 11. 12. 

Wilson. Barbara A. - Trea^yStaff 11; VICA 12 (Secretary); 
FBLA 11. 12. VICA District 1 (Secretary) 



Wilson. Christine L. 



General Activities. 



Wilson. Eduiin Robert — Industrial Arts Club 11; Leader- 
ship Workshop 12. Homecoming Court 11. 12. 

Wilson. Robert Benjamin General Activities. 

Wilson. Susan Hamilton — Outdoor Track 10 

Winchester. Timothy Dean — Image Staff 12 

Winston. Mattheui Maurice — French Club 10. Presidents 



Club 12; Marching Band 10. 11, 12 (President); Orchestra 11, 
12; S.C A 12 

Wise. Leigh Michelle - General Activities. 

Wong. Alice May Key Club 12; FHA 12; Political Club 10. 

Wood. John Howard — General Activities. 

Wood. Terry Lee - Latin Club 11; Thespians 10. 11. 12, 

Who's Who 11. Fall Play/Musicals 11. 12. 

Woods. Valorie Sue - French Club 10; DECA 11, 12. 

S.C.A 10 

Woolard. Robin Lynn DECA 11. 12 

Woolridge. Stephen Todd Latin Club 10. 11; S.C.A. 10 

Workman. John Darin — General Activities. 

Worrell. Steven Gregory - FBLA 10. DECA 11. 12; 
Homecoming Court 12 

Worst. Timothy Patrick - DECA 12. Basketball 10. 11; 
Football 10; S.C.A 12. Young Life 

Wright. Andrea Petrina - Spanish Club 10; FHA 12. 
Marching Band 10 

Wright. Tracy Lynn - Spanish Club 10; FHA 12. Marching 

Band 10. 11 

Wunsch. Lynda Kaye - FHA 12; Office Help 11. 12. 

Yamada. Daria Lehua - Spanish Club 10. 1 1; Key Club 12; 
Varsity Club 12. Soccer 10. 11. 12. 

Young. Kimberly Anne - French Club 11. VICA 12; Out- 
door Track 10 

Zicafoose. Kimberly - Tidewater Youth Symphony 10. 11; 
Orchestra 10. 11. 12. S.C.A. 10; Leadership Workshop 10; 
Homecoming Ceremonies Co-Chairman 11; Regional Orchestra 

10. 11. 12 

Zimmerman. Amy Lynn FBLA 12; DECA 12 

zmarthie. Kelly Lynn Latin Club 10. 11 

Zulueta. Virginia Galfo - Latin Club 11. 12; Key Club 12; 
FBLA (Publicity Chairman) 12; Who's Who 11, 12; Spanish 
Honor Society 10. 




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Clinic Workers: 

Russ Spears, Michelle Dorland, Tracy Guenther, Amanda Ogiesby. 



Senior Stats/223, 



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Aames. Robert Bradley 6 

Abourjilie. Stephen James 62 

Acosta. Cecilia Abad 62. 181 

Acquavella. Michael 121. 173. 181. 187. 199 

Adams. Danny Lee 22 

Adams. Mark Allen 62. 145. 157. 191 

Adkins. Beth Michele 194 

Agbuya. Pamela G 22. 49. 61. 54. 88. 176. 181. 183 

Agbuya. Pinky G 62. 173. 181. 183 

Agee. Kimberly Ann 

Agustin. Christina T 

Ahlborn. Windy Ann 

Ainscough. Allison Ann 22. 194 

Akers. IV Arthur Reed 38. 151 

Akey. Norman Dee 22 

Albert, T 104. 132. 133. 144 

Alexander. Gina Maria 178 

Alexander. Kay Davis 

Alfred, Kevin Scott 

Alkov. Shara Elise 62 

Allen. Eric John 

Allen. Ian Eugene 

Allen. Roy Jackson III 

Allen. Thomas Wesley 

Allen Valerie Rebecca 

Allison. Michael Blake 

Aimer. Frank John 

Amato, Gina Carmela 22. 120. 196 

Amber. Arlene Joanne 62 

Amber. Kimberly Ann 

Ambrose. Christina Marie 

Amos. Richard Faw 22 

Anderson. Leighton Thomas 181 

Anderson. Margaret Kate 62. 140. 164 

Anderson. Robert Ashby 

Andes. Kenneth Ray 

Andra. Melmda Lee 22. 183 

Ange, Cynthia Denise 62 

Annet. Elizabeth D 134. 135. 148. 178 

Antonio. Robert Lopez 22. 188 

Appell. Christopher 125 

Aquilizan. Naomi Toleniin 

Archbell. S 104 

Arcilla. Aileen Gallanosa 62, 131 

Ark. Darren Wong 181 

Arlaud, Monique Rene 

Armour, Michael Norbert 22. 141. 145. 160 

Armstrong. Brandi Dawn 62 

Armstrong, Deborah Lynn 195 

Arnold, Shane 22. 195 

Arnoldo. Edgar 

Arnoldo. Edwin Fabila 62. 181, 190 

Arriazu, Monica 22, 183 

Aschkenas. Brian Edward 14, 22. 62. 199 

Aschkenas. Irwin Jeff 

Ashley. Amy Sue 

Ashley. Tammy Ann 62. 194 

Aslett. Angele Mane 62 

Athey. Mark Christopher 

Atkins. Theresa Ellen 22 

Atkinson. Heidi Ann 

Austin Brian Peden 

Austin, Donald Keith 

Austin. Nathan Matthew 22. 195 

Aycock, Andrew Michael 

Azar, Kathleen A 

Azar, Suzanne Joan 

Aznar, Reina Rachelle 62. 181. 189 

Baggs, Charles Robert 

Bagley, James Lyle Jr 195 

Bailey. Andrea Michele 62 

Bailey. Barbara Ann 62 

Bailey. Matthew 

Bailey, Melanie Star 62 

Bailey, Nathaniel James 13. 22. 46. 54. 187 

Bailey, Steven Leslie 

Bam, Elisabeth Michelle 62. 189 

Bainc, P 104 

Baiocco, Maryann Jean 19, 22, 61, 170, 171, 176. 178 

181, 183. 195. 232. 233 

Baker. Brian Everett 

Baker. Karen Lynn 22 

Baker. Marcel Ray 62 

Baker. Melinca Kaye 62 

Baker, Richard Daniel 62 

Ball, Beverly Oneal 62 

Ballance, Lydia Lori 62 

Balmaceda, Kalherine Fran 

Balsley, Leanna M 18. 22. 84 

Bangert, Keefe Douglas 96 

Baniqued, Sherwin Brian 

Banks. Brian Keith 194 

Banks. Ginger Lee 

Banks. Melissa Anne 

Bannevich. Stephanie Anne 14. 22. 45 

Bannister, John Joseph 144, 145, 195 

Banwarth. Kenneth 62, 194 

Barail. Darnay 141 

Barboo, Laura Louise 

Barbra, William Ronald 62 

Bardsley, Judith Anne 181 

Bardsley, Nathan Paul 62 

Barham. Daniel Francis 22 

Bariso. Gerard Ray 

Barker, Janine Marie 

Barnaby, Michelle Lee 62, 195 

Barnes, Clifford Allen 22 

Barnes, David Eric 

Barnes, Eric Ryan 199 



Barnes. James Douglas 22 

Barnes. Karin Anne 22. 38. 195 

Baron. Michael Seth 22. 38 

Barrett. Ray O 62. 194 

Barritt. Martin Stewart 23, 199 

Barsness, Brendan Chad 143 

Bartlemay. Howard James 23. 187 

Bartlett, Kellie E 83 

Bartolomea, Richard F 83. 173 

Barton. Tara Alane 23. 195 

Barton. Tracy Paige 83 

Bashist, April Sue 62 

Basnight. William Baine 83 

Bass. Cassell Sandy 

Bass. Garnet Edward 

Bastek. Patrick 46. 83. 187 

Bates. Slefanie Lynn 121. 178. 172, 198. 196. 23. 29, 

176, 169. 59. 61 

Baits, Troy Brant 83 

Baucom. C 104. 232 

Baybayan. Daniel William 83 

Baydush. Bar! 83 

Baynor. Patrice Renee 83. 195 

Beamon, Andrew Pollard 62. 191. 188. 169 

Beaty. Phillip Paul 83 

Beaudin. Glen Ernest 62. 173 

Beaver, Chad Edward 83 

Beck. David Bradley 62 

Beck. Michael Todd 18. 23 

Beck. Bret Thomas 101. 83 

Becker. William James III 141. 145. 178. 195. 160. 61. 23. 

60. 61 

Beland. Jodi Lorraine 140. 62. 183. 178. 181. 188. 164 

Belcher. Dean Aston 83 

Beliveau Amy 83. 181 

Bell. Elizabeth Christine 18, 170, 171, 2, 182. 23. 26. 27. 

30. 176. 38. 61 

Bell. Robert Elwood 83 

Bellanca. Christopher J 62 

Bellanca. Joseph Charles 190. 181. 23. 61 

Bellanca, Thomas 83, 181 

Bello. Broderick Cande 125. 6. 45. 183. 178. 172. 173. 

184. 185, 23, 24. 26. 27. 176. 177. 59. 60. 61 

Bennett. Cristal Lee 24 

Bennett. Laura Dawn 62. 194. 198 

Benson. Ernette Yvonne 62. 183. 181 

Benson. Michael Thomas 61. 194 

Benwitz. N 104, 143 

Bercier. Miriam E 180. 24 

Bercier. Stephanie Gene 63, 188 

Bergen, Cheryl Kristin 63 

Berger. Danielle Suzanne 63. 70 

Bergstedt. Christopher DA 83, 199 

Bergstedt, Jeffrey Alan 63. 72 

Berkeley. James Patrick 195 

Berkowiiz, Sheri Ellen 63 

Bernick, P 104. 172. 173. 176 

Berube, Katherine Elaine 83 

Berube. Katherine Elaine 

Beshirs, Mark Stephen 24 

Bess. Theresa Annette 83 

Bettcher. Todd Allan 83 

Bianann, George Fabian 83 

Bickerslaff, Megan Lee 7. 182. 178. 162. 24. 176. 61 

Bielinski. Andrew John 83 

Biesecker, Larry Alan 83 

Birdsong, Vincent Stuart 63 

Bishard, Steven Wesley 63. 195 

Bissett, George Brian 63 

Bisselt, Paul 83 

Black. Christian Douglas 83 

Black. Patricia M 63 

Blackburn, William H 111 

Blackburn, William H 111 

Blackman, Charles Brian 194. 24, 61 

Blackwell, Scott William 83, 199 

Blaha, Brent Williams 63, 181 

Blair, Edward Hyle 25, 29 

Blair, Tern Lynn 

Blair, Thadius R 63 

Blanchetl. Timothy Paul 83 

Blanchard. Catherine Sue 83. 181 

Blancher. Julie Anne 63 

Bladford. Glenn Allen 

Blevins. Stephen Matthew 83 

Blount. Beverly Anne 25 

Bobka, Michelle Mane 194 

Boe. Randall Edward 195. 25 

Bojo, Richard Rosales 63. 191, 190 

Bolt, Deanna Dnae 

Bobase, Roland Africa 63. 181. 169 

Bond, Jennifer Lorraine 83 

BonduranI, Sam 1.36 

Bonduranl. Slacey Leigh 63. 191. 178, 143, 152. 181, 169 

Bone, Tamela Dianne 38. 195, 25 

Booker. Sonya Fiona 

Bookhultz, Grant Webster 63. 183 

Bookhultz, Groni W.'hsii-r 

Bookhultz, Shannon K H3 

Boone, Melony Ann 83 

Booth, Lauren Michelle 140, 141, 45, 178. 194, 25, 176 

Booth. Nancy Mane 63. 38 

Bordy. Amy Anne 170. 171, 187, 25. 176, 61 

Boring. Christopher S 

Borsch, Robert Scott 

Boswell, Richard R 

Boudell, Jere Ann 10, 84 

Bowc, Caroline Michelle 25, 3H 

Bowers. Charles Howard 123, 191, 195, 25 



Bowman. Charles Leslie Jr. 

Bowman IV Joseph E 63. 187 

Boyce. Michael Patrick 63. 160 

Boyd. Jay Smith 4. 63. 170. 183. 156 

Boyd. Jon Ramon 127. 63 

Boyette. Rebecca Elaine 25. 61 

Boyle. Brian Edward 63 

Boyle. Robert Wayne 

Boyle, Robert Wayne 

Boynion, Alvin Frank 25 

Bozarth. Brian Lee 

Bracken. Jane Helen 

Bradford, Wanda Rae 63 

Bradshaw, Lisa Mane 194 

Brady. Laura Eileen 63. 196 

Brafford. Kelly Lynn 84 

Brafford. Kimberly Dawn 191. 25 

Brainerd. Debra Wynell 63 

Brandon. Scott Edward 84. 191. 160 

Brann. James Grafton 63 

Braun, Eric Matthew 25. 61 

Bray. Ill Eugene Jackson 84 

Braz. Jeanne Mane 84. 181. 199 

Breland. Bryan Keith 84 

Breland. Stephen Curtis 84. 86 

Brennan. Neil Maxwell Jr 84 

Brenner. Kristin Leigh 123. 84. 181 

Brewer. Jacqueline Danita 140. 63 

Brewster. William Kennedy 63 

Brickhouse. Traci Vernita 84 

Briggs. Joseph Lane 132. 14. 18. 19. 145. 147. 194. 25, 

133 

Brink. Nancy Vern 63 

Brinn, Amy Lauriee 63 

Bnnn, April Doreen 7. 15. 182. 178. 25. 169 

Brinn. James Craig 84. 151 

Bnseno. Elizabeth 63 

Britlon. Lori Lynn 194 

Brock, Jennifer Sue 63 

Broderick. C 104 

Broderick. Julie Elizabeth 84. 187. 188 

Brooks. Carri Lynn 63 

Brooks, Douglas Scott 194. 25. 38 

Brookshirc, Sara Denise 63 

Bropst. J 104 

Brown. Albert Michael 

Brown. Alexis Leigh 84, 181. 188 

Brown. Angela Mane 63 

Brown, April Vahe 84 

Brown, Cheryl Lynn 

Brown, Craig Austin 84, 156. 92 

Brown, Curtis Alan 84. 156. 92 

Brown, David Ryan 19, 25. 59 

Brown. Diane Renee 25 

Brown. Dianne Jean 63 

Brown. Eric 136. 137 

Brown. Gina Leigh 

Brown. Holly Elizabeth 63. 64 

Brown. 1 104. 119 

Brown, Kimberly Renee 84. 199 

Brown. Laura Jeanne 84. 199 

Brown. Melissa Ann 25 

Brown, Michael Carey 63. 64. 183. 199. 164 

Brown. Michael Patrick 64. 84 

Brown. Patrick Canavan 25 

Brown. Scott M 141, 64. 156. 157. 92 

Brudzinski. Randolph J 25. 34 

Brummett. Dana Ann 184 

Brush. Robert James 84. 196 

Bryan. Teresa Rey 121. 120. 173. 198. 196. 25 

Bryant. Kristin Ann 180. 199. 25 

Buchanan, Jack Eugeue 173. 181. 185. 186. 187, 25. 56 

61 

Buchanan, Jill Lynn 67 

Bucher, James William 84, 46 

Buffington. Mary Kathryn 131. 15, 84. 169 

Bukovac. Cathy Ann 125. 119, 140. 181. 25 

Bulheller. Anne Mane 64 

Bunch. Jennifer 84 

Burd. L 105 

Burgess. Todd Anthony 25 

Burgslaller. Joseph 84. 189 

Burke, Kara Kristen 84, 180, 162 

Burke, Kenn Mane 140, 64, 178. 

Burkharl. Daniel Richard 195, 25 

Burlamachi. Jean Ann 194. 25 

Burnett. David Shaw 100. 84, 181 

Burns. Bonnie Kay 64. 52 

Burns. John Rod 25, 38 

Burns. Laura Lee 

Burns. Keith Edward 84. 55 

Burl. Jennifer Kristen 84 

Bushey. Parchie Viclorie 84 

Busick. Knslina Mane 84 

Butcher. Steven Patrick 

Butler. Harold Lee 84 

Butler. Richard Otis 

Buller. Shelly l.vnn b4 

Byrd, Angelique Darcel H4 

Caffee. Kimberly Diane 64 

Cam. Thomas Bernard 199, 25. 38 

Caldon. James P 64 

Caldwell, Benjamm D 5, 170. 181. 25, 54, 61 

Caldwell, C 7, 15, 102, 103 

Caldwell, Lisa Anne (>4 

Caldwell, Scott Robert 84, 181 

Camp, Cindy Lynn 64, 173, 196 

Campbell, David 84 

Campbell. Eric Todd 



181. 158. 159 



169 



224/lnd. 



Campbell, Frederick J. 

Campbell. Geoffrey 

Campbell. Nancy Elizabeth 190, 26 

Campbell, Paul D 14, 191, 26, 38 

Campbell, Peter Duane 170 

Cannady, Kathenne Ann 

Cannon, Cara Anne 45. 178, 152. 153, 174, 26, 176 

Cannon. Michelle Lee 

Cannon, William Glenn 13, 2, 26 

Capps, Timothy Wayne 

Capra, Barbara Jean 64 

Caragan, Abe 143 

Caralivanos, James A 

Cardcll, Javier 64. 183. 181. 2 

Carlo. James Vincent 64 

Carlton. Paul Christopher 64 

Carmine. Robert Gambrall 195. 26 

Carollo, Nancy Teresa 64, 183, 181, 188. 169 

Carothers. Hillary Lynn 64 

Carothers, Melissa Lee 16c, 26 

Carpenter. Amy Lynn 194. 25 

Carpenter. Ann 

Carpenter, Laurie Sue 138, 139, 149, 148, 26, 38 

Carpenter, Tina Joy 26. 145. 61 

Carr, James Albert 195, 26. 38 

Carr, Kathleen 195. 199, 26. 188. 189. 61 

Carr. Patrick F 

Carriker. Robert H. 195, 26 

Carroll, Julie Anne 

Carroll, Michelle K. 64, 181, 185 

Carter, Doug 190 

Carter, Marshall E- 

Carter, Ruth Masayo 18, 64, 76 

Cartwright, Thomas Lee 

Case, George William 26 

Casey, Garnett Seifert 131, 14, 64 

Caskey, Sharon Michele 194, 181. 26, 188 

Casmer, David Todd 

Cason, Allen LeRoy 

Cassell Cheryl Kathleen 

Castaneda, Eric Joseph 64, 72, 183, 181 

Castaneda. Ronald James 183. 181. 27. 61 

Castillo. Ronydelos Reyes 

Castles. Brian Douglas 64 

Catalano. Peter 132 

Cerrone. Angela Marie 

Cerrone, Clarence Michael 

Cerrone. Clarence Michael 

Chamblis. Alonzo 191, 64 

Champion, K 105 

Champion, Mark Blakely 181 

Chapman, Kimberly Paige 131 

Chapman, Matthew Arthur 45, 196, 27, 61 

Chase, Joey Ray 27, 56 

Chase, Kendra Suzanne 188 

Chasse, Karen Ann 27, 30, 176, 169, 61 

Chaves, Karen Mane 

Chen. Xiu Yin 

Chewning, Mark William 64. 80 

Childress. Tracy Radford 64 

Chilton, Jeffrey Scott 64 

Chisholm, Jaimie Sue 

Choi, Christina Misa 173. 181. 185. 188 

Chong. Myong Hyon 101. 149. 164 

Chovitz, Erica Faye 64. 190, 181, 198, 199 

Christma. Jennifer Elaine 

Christiansen. Catherine J 195. 180, 158, 159, 188 

Christopher, Willis James 64, 194 

Chubb. John Everson 

Church. Lara Elaine 64 

Church, Mac Dennis 195, 27, 38. 61 

Claar, Lawrence Reginald 27. 133 

Claar. Veronica Sharee 

Claassen. Todd Bain 

Clair, R 105, 136 

Clark, Elizabeth Anne 64, 198, 27 

Clark, Glenda Mane 134, 64, 180 

Clark, Jeffrey Alan 

Clark, Juhanna Joy 170, 171, 195. 26. 27. 176, 61 

Clark. Kevin Bernard 64 

Clark. Leslie 

Clark, Regina Yvonne 

Clark. Richard Allen Jr 141. 64. 155. 181. 164 

Clark. William Coyd II 

Clarke. Elizabeth Brownie 196 

Clarke. H Holmes H 

Clarke. Robert Mark 152. 155, 195, 154, 27 

Clarke, Teresa Lynn * 

Claytor, Michelle Mane 64 

Clary, D. 105 

Clements, Andrew Willis 

Clemmons, Caroline Amanda 65, 194, 195 

Clemmons, Susan Ellen 27, 61 

demons, Kimberly Robin 141, 27, 164 

Clifton, Charles Brian 65 

Cluvcnus, Laura Anne 65, 173, 181 

Cobb, Nichelle Leigh 45, 178, 181, 184, 186, 187, 27, 

176, 177, 38, 60 

Cockey, Lydia Councilman 27, 59, 61 

Cofer, Claiborne Fentress 27 

\Zoier. John Robert 

iCofer, John Robert 

iCofer. Ronald Stephen 

Coffey. Melanie Dawn 178. 195, 27, 38 

loffey, Tamara Lynn 

Zoggins, Dana Michelle 

Cohen. Andrew Brian 181 

Cohen, Bryan Matthew 

Cohen. Jeffrey Charles 181. 24, 27. 46. 176. 189, 61 



Cohen, Rose 105 

Cohen, Sean David 

Cole. Keith James 65 

Coleman, Latunya Monique 200, 27 

Coley, Susan Laverne 27 

Collins, James Michael 

Collins, Jason Scott 

Collins. Kathleen Elizabe 13, 65. 149. 178 

Collins. Laura Leigh 

Collins, Scott 136 

Collins, Stephen Michael 

Colston, Lillian 

Collon, Glynis 86 

Collucci, Thomas Andrew 28 

Colvin, Donna 28 

Colwell. Kimberly Mane 

Comer. Heather Aidan 86. 173. 181, 188 

Comerford, Matthew Eugene 28 

Comess, Julie Wendy 181, 196, 28 

Comess, Tracye Lynn 178, 173, 181, 185, 186, 187, 26, 

27, 28, 61 

Comess, William Myer 65 

Compton, D 105. 16c 

Compton. Darrell Edward 28 

Compton. David Scott 86 

Compton. L 105, 32. 189. 169 

Comstock. Annette Renee 65 

Concepcion. Ronillo 28 

Concepcion. Ruby 86 

Conley. Jared Alan 178. 195. 26. 27, 28, 188, 169, 58, 60 

Conley, Jason Andrew 86 

Connard, Kimberly Ann 28 

Connerton, A. 105, 186, 187 

Connolly, Laura Ann 65. 194 

Conrad. Tina Louise 28 

Contreras. Lorna Jean 65. 194 

Conway. Charles Andrew 170. 65. 191, 187, 232, 188, 

169 

Cook, Debra Anne 65 

Cooke, Alicia Leigh 65 

Coons, Wesley Alan 65 

Cooper. Glenn Scott 28 

Cooper. Michael 28 

Cooper, Patricia Ann 28 

Cooper, Richard Vance 86 

Cooper, Robert Oliver III 86 

Copeland, Chris Anthony 65 

Copeland, Stephanie Lynn 65 

Copes, Michael Lynwood 65 

Coral, Ayelei 28 

Coral, Roni 86 

Cornell, George Ernest 86 

Corns, Stephanie Lynn 86, 152. 188 

Corpus. Marichris 86, 188 

Costello, Terrence W. IV 5, 28, 61 

Coston, Alonzo Cornelius 

Cote, Sandra Marie 55 

Couttrell, Melissa Kaye 65 

Cousins, Robert Alan 86 

Cowan, Elizabeth 28 

Cowan, John Michael 65. 172. 173, 185 

Coward, Lisa Annette 86 

Cox, Forest WR 65. 195 

Cox. Norman David 86 

Coyne. Thomas Michael 65 

Crawford. Heather Jena 

Creamer, Deborah Lynn 65 

Creek, Regma Beth 191, 197, 196, 28, 38 

Crittenden, Renee C. 

Cronk, Eric Phillip 101, 86 

Cross, Jr Franklin A. 28, 151 

Cross, Julie Ann 170. 65 

Cross.M 105 

Crotts, John Holye III 28 

Crouch, P 105 

Crowder, Phillip Burton 86 

Crunk, John Mark 99, 28 

Cruz, Robelei Jane 29, 32 

Cruz, Vladimir 86 

Cullen, Kimberly Ann 

Cullom. Dawn Janel 86, 188 

Culver, Jennifer Joelle 29 

Cummings, Chnstma Eva 1982, 181, 29, 61 

Cummings, Patrick Ronald 65 

Cunningham. Mark Edward 55 

Cunningham, Susan Judith 

Curfman, Dawn Kimberly 86 

Curran, Brian Coleman 86 

Curran, Michelle Anne 138, 29, 195 

Curtin, Jennifer Michele 86 

Daikos, Michelle Lynn 29 

Dail. Alan Scott 86 

Dale, Debra Lynette 29 

Dale. Debra Lynette 

Dale. Denise Michelle 65 

Dalton. C, 105 

Dana. Alisa Mane 195. 29 

Danganan. Jo Ann 199. 29, 51 

Danganan, Joni Baldos 65, 188 

Daniels. Michael John 65, 212. 199, 196 

Danielson, Michael John 65, 70, 181, 160 

Dantonio, Amy Michelle 86 

Darrah, Brian Patrick 65 

Dashiell, Kathenne 

Data, Christine D 86 

Data, Julian Clyde 65 

Daugherty, Jeffrey S, 86, 164 

Daugherty, Lori Isobel 29 

Daugherty, Thomas Michael 86 



Daughtry, Patrick J 

Davenport, Kimberly Renee 86 

Davidson, Christoper Tod 86 

Davis, Glen 65 

Davis, Jwel Vcrnetta 86 

Davis. Karen Elizabeth 

Davis. Michael Alan 29 

Davis, Tara Elaine 86. 188 

Day, William Henry 86 

Deacon, John Charles 65 

Dean, Angela Elizabeth 

Dean, David A 86 

Dean, Dawn 1,34, 135 

Dean, Lisa Ann 65 

Deangelo. Julie Maureen 65. 191 

Deangelo. Peter Andrew 178. 160. 161. 29, 61 

Deantonio, Carolos 66, 183, 181, 164, 29 

Deaton, James Floyd 

Deblaker. Barbara Ann 1,34. 194. 29 

Deegan. Kevin Robert 29 

Deel. Lisa Michelle 

Deen. Monica Michelle 

Dejarnette. Aimee Marie 66 

DeJusus. Christina 134 

DeJusus. Chac Pino 66, 199 

DeJusus, Jay Anthony 14, 29 

DeJesus, Marc Christopher 30 

Delcarmen, John 45, 143 

Delfinado. Neil Busto 86 

Delk, Scott Lewis 66, 133 

DeLoatche, Chuck 136 

DeLoatche, Jonathan Robert 96, 86 

DeLunno, Barbara 86 

DeLuna, Edgar Requinto 86 

DeLuna. Julian Requint 178. 164. 30. 188 

DeLvecchio.John David 170. 194. 30 

Demaio. Jonathan David 

Demaio. Robin Margaret 86 

DeMartino, Jean Estelle 66 

DeMartino, John 136 

Dement. Priscilla Ann 86 

Demma, Kenneth Mark 

Demma, Stephanie Rowan 56 

Depew, P. 105, 184, 185 

Depta, Scott 141 

Derocher. Amy Catherine 

Derring. Jennifer Gale 66. 194 

Desarro. D 105. 110 

Desimone. Joseph Carl 86 

Devers. Crisia Marie 

Devine. Kristin Michelle 66 

Dewald. E. 105 

Dewberry, Cherl Anne 30 

Dewey, Hartley G. 86. 195 

Diamond. Joshua Paul 

Dick. Darren Christopher 86. 154 

Dickerson. Davina Rae 66, 195 

Dickerson. Dionne Lynn 66 

Dilday. J. 106, 110. 16c 

Dillma. Troy D. 

Dillman. Troy David 

Dimarco, Charles 30 

Dimmer, Michael Paul 

Dodehn, Christine Ann 56, 183, 199 

Dodge, Lori Ann 194 

Dodge, Timothy Willard 86 

Dodson, Andrew Lawrence 86 

Domingo, Stanley Sayo 66 

Domingo, Stella 109, 86 

Donahue, John Brooke 

Dooley, Shelli Lynn 

Doolin, Melinda Lynette 86 

Doolittle 106, 181, 182. 183. 17 

Dorland. Michelle Jean 135. 134. 194, 30, 223 

Dotson, Victoria Leigh 66 

Double Victoria Kay 66, 181, 188 

Doughtie, Kirby O'Neal 138, 30 

Douglas, Jennifer Leigh 86 

Dove. Michael Steven 

Dowdy, Darlene Sue 

Dowdy, Sharon 86 

Downey, Lynn Anne 140. 66. 212. 173 

Downs, Ken Louise 66, 181, 199 

Doyle, Brad Farrison 66 

Doyle, Thomas Francis 13, 195, 30 

Doyle, Wendy Christine 

Doyle, Wendy Christine 

Drain, Robert Lee 86 

Drake, Tern 138 

Drake, Timothy Walker 6. 56. 191, 133 

Drake, Tracie Ann 87 

Dray, Wendy Michelle 87, 181 

Drewery, Cathy 138 

Drewery, Leslie Ann 66, 162 

Dnilock, Sandra 96, 876, 196 

Dnskell, Donny 14 

Drysdale, Peter 87 

Dullaghan, Michael Joseph 66. 186. 187 

Dunbar. Robin Sue 30 

Duncan. Anne H. 61 

Duncan. Anne Hollandswort 181. 30 

Duncan. Deborah Spence 56, 198 

Duncan, Denise Michelle 87, 195, 188 

Duncan, Franklin David II 87, 193 

Duncan, Kathleen Deaun 3, 172, 173, 30, 61 

Duncan, Wayne Douglas Jr. 66 

Dunks, Jason Alton 

Dunn, Ashley 140 

Dunn, Bryan Patrick 30 



3 

CO 



lndex/225 



r 



G 

s 



Durfee. Allison Haine 

Durkee. Heather Elizabeth 87 

Durkee. Samantha Lynn 30, 61 

Dumey, Kimberly Marie 18. 194, 30 

Durr. Laura Ellen 66. 191. 190. 178 

Dutcher, David Michael 66 

Dutcher, Phillip Monroe 30 

Dwyer. Richard Benton 66 

Early, Kathleen Michelle 87.149 

Early. Patrick Michael 66 

Eason. Bryan Fitzpatrick 

Eason, William Claude 87, 160 

Eaton, Brian Christopher 66 

Echea, Anthony Paul 136, 66 

Echea, Thomas C. 66. 212 

Edoff. B. 106 

Edwards. Gregory Joseph 66, 87 

Edwards. Jennifer Marie 66 

Eggleston. Charlotte Ann 86 

Eley. Elizabeth Gaye 66 

Elias. J. 106. 180 

Eller. Christopher Joseph 87 

Eller. Swain Warrington 

Elliott. Michael Timothy 

Ellis. Andrea Louise 87 

Ellis. Laura Michelle 100, 87 

Elston. Erika L. 87 

Elston, Marquette Jamin 67 

Emerson, Sheri Elizabeth 18, 195, 30 

Emory. Charles Vernon 87 

Emory. David 87 

Engebretsen. Lori Noel 67 

Engermann. Rise G. 67 

Engle. Catherine Anna 

Enslin. Robert Craig 172. 180. 30 

Erb. Victoria Anne 30 

Erickson. Mary Lucinda 67. 182 

Erny. Lori Ann 

Escobar. Jane Miranda 87 

Escucfa, Kathleen 196.30 

Espinoza, Troy Caesar 67 

Espiritu, Dianne A. 87 

Espitia, Donald 30 

Estes, Joyce Anne 87, 194 

Eubanks, Natalie R. 

Eubanks, Natalie Renee 

Eubanks, Scott 

Evancheck, Steven Wayne 

Evans, Amos Roland 

Evans, Andre Lament 87 

Evans, James Alfred 67 

Evans, La Raphael 67 

Evans Mark William 31, 61 

Everett. Billy Wilson 87 

Everett. Priscilla C 87 

Ewald. Daniel Lawrence 67 

Ewald. Natalie Christine 87 

Ewell, Roy Alan 

Failla, Linda Michelle 87 

Fairchild. Michael D. 118. 87 

Fairchild. Scot Samuel 122. 123. 132. 67. 145. 178 

Fajardo. Ann Beatriz 67. 181 

Famularcono. Judith Ocban 87. 195 

Faris. Cheryl 138 

Faris. Steven Wayne 126. 76 

Farrington, B. 106, 198 

Fary. T 106 

Fatkin. Todd Michael 87 

Fauntleroy. Anthony 87 

Faville. Amy Marie 87 

Fazio. Christopher James 

Feeney, Eric Krislian 

Feigenbaum. John Alan 143 

Feldman, Eric Mark 87 

Feldman, Stacey Lea 131, 14. 87 

Fellers, Jeff Albert 

Felt, John Salvadore 87 

Fenech, Jason Michael 31 

Feneis. Gregory Matthew 31 

Fenska, Amy Cathleen 67. 188 

Fenske, Jerry 106 

Fentress, William Jeffrey 31, 188, 61 

Ferebee, Kimberly Ann 

Ferguson, Kathleen Mary 

Ferguson, Michael Robert 31, 61 

Ferguson, Paul Lynn 67 

Ferrari. Jody Lynn 194. 31 

Ferrell. Ginger Mane 

Fervan, Wendy Sue 

Fidler, Scott David 85 

Fields. Robert Nathaniel 31. 38 

Fike. Jeffrey Michael 13. 164. 31 

Filomarlno, George Daniel 31 

Fimian, Laurie 134 

Finch, Amy Caroline 67 

Findlay, Scolt A 

Fischer, Kerne Anne 67 

Fischer, Shawn Scott 

Fischetti, Jonathan Ray 31 

Fitch, Rex Burnham 111 1.36, 67 

Flaathen, Sandy AUne 122, 67. 194 

Flagg. Susan Carroll 191. 31, 188, 61 

Flatley. Ronald Joseph 31 

Fleming. Dcnite 191, 31 

Fletcher. Cynlhia Mane 194 

Fling. Christine Mane 67 

Fllppen. Troy Alex 31 

Flora. Kenneth L 31 

Floret. Elonch Maqsino 



Flores. Geraldine Magsino 67, 77, 181 

Flores, Jerome D. 199 

Fojtik, James Bradley 67 

Foley. Edward Joseph 67 

Fone, William James 32, 38 

Fonseca, Michael Shane 

Fontonares, Alan 143 

Foote, William Todd 67 

Forbes, Larry Wayne 67 

Forbes. Ryan Rogers 

Forbes, Shawn Craig 

Ford. Christopher Andreas 67 

Ford. Donald Troy 67 

Ford. Matthew Lane 123. 32. 38 

Ford. Raynaldo 

Ford. Richard Stanton 

Forehand. Amy Mills 32 

Forrest. Jennifer Lynn 196. 32. 38. 61 

Fortune. Nicki Lynn 195. 32, 38 

Foster, Gerald Keith 195,32 

Fout, Geoff 132. 133 

Fowler, James Bryan 195, 32 

Foxwell, Donna Lynn 

Fraetis, Charles Aaron 

Fraetis, Felicia Michelle 

Francis, Chris 132, 133 

Franke, Renee Diane 67 

Franklin, Amy Michelle 32 

Franklin. Bruce Richard 196. 32 

Franks. Cavic William 67 

Freebcrg. Arthur Todd 67 

Freedman. Aaron Brian 

Freeman. John Dulligan 31. 32 

Freeman. Prinka Shea 

Freeman. Tim 141 

Frey. Karen Elaine 67 

Fried. Deborah Lynn 67. 70 

Fried. Karyn Elaine 

Friedman. S. 106. 113. 189 

Friedman. Sherri Sue 32 

Friesz, Matthew Wayne 32 

Fritz. Bryon Frederick 67 

Fronda. Rudilita Lagapa 

Fruit. William Shepherd 67 

Fu. Hao Yu 

Fulgham. Sharon Phyllis 67. 188 

Fulinara, Rogelio 

Fulk, Marcia Kelly 

Fulk, Sandra Lynn 32 

Fulkerson. Deborah Lynn 32 

Fulkerson. Erin Lynn 

Fuqua, James Richard III 189 

Fussell, Jonathan Malcolm, 160, 161 

Futch, Glenda 106. 43 

Futral, C 107. 178. 179 

Futrell, Melissa Denise 67. 195 

Gahagann, R 101. 107. 144. 146 

Galbraith. Penny Rochelle 

Galbraith, Wendy Yvonne 32 

Gallagher. Jeffrey T. 32 

Gallagher. Kim Mane 68. 181. 188 

Gallifcr. Geoffrey Philli 

Gamble, Lynne Renee 

Garabedian. Dawn Louise 

Garcia. Elvira Lynn 

Gard, Frederick Simpson 

Gard, Harvey Lee 

Gardiner. Melissa Marie 32 

Gardner. Tammy Glynn 32. 38 

Garfield. Michael Anthony 

Garrett, Christopher 97. 184 

Garrett. Myllnda Fay 68. 181 

Garrison, Anna Lissa 196, 32 

Garrison, Beverly Ann 

Garrison. Mary Rebecca 181 

Garris, Brian David 68 

Garriss, Travis 185 

Garza, Keith Andrew 

Gatdula. Efren Kenneth 18, 32, 51 

Galdula. Glenn Nerl 

Gautier. Kathy Ann 68. 186, 188 

Gavin. H. 107. 108. 11 

Gcddie. Elizabeth Calon 

Geer. Leslie Ann 84 

Geist. James E 68 

Gentry. Kimberly Rhea 

George. Ella Maria 33 

George. Johnny Winston II 33 

George. Lourdes Maria 155, 181. 189 

George, Martin Nicholas 141, 68. 155. 154 

Geyer. Adam Phillip 6, 68, 132 

Gibbs. Reginald Hilton 

Gibson, Denise Rene 194, 33 

Gibson, Lisa Annette 33 

Gibson, Roger Dale 68 

Gilbert, Chrisliaan Todd 33 

Gilbert. Christin Leigh 1H2. 16c, 32. 61 

Gilbert. David Mark 32, 16H. 189, 58 

Gill, Amandeep 173, 185, 187 

Gill, Satmder, Singh 68, 173, 1H5, 186. 187 

Cillen. Colleen Ann 

Gilliam. Wilson Earl Ji 68 

Gllman, Stephen Milner 33 

Gllmore. Dame Demetrius 33 

Glonel. Michael D 68 

Giroux. Robert Thomas 33 

Gladstone, Lori Beth 

Glass, Harry Benjamin 89 

Glass, Robert Christopher 68 



Click, Stephen Enc 89.181 

Glover. Michael Jason 89. 199 

Goddard. Shawn Patrick 

Goff. Dana Ann 84. 89 

Goff. Larry Hunt 38 

Golden, C. 104, 107, 212. 17. 232 

Gonter. Natalie Kay 89 

Gonter. Sheila Rai 89 

Gonzaga, Paulo Victor 89, 190, 178, 173, 187 

Gonzaga, Zabnna Minerva 183, 172, 173, 185, 186. 187. 

26, 27, 33, 176, 59, 60, 61 

Good. Steven Alexander 194. 160, 33 

Goodove, Jeffrey Howard 89. 181 

Goodson. Paul Theron 89 

Goodwin, Billy Joe 89 

Goodwin, Katherine L 89 

Goodwin, Robert Leo 111 18, 79. 33. 57 

Gordon, Alex John 68, 181, 187, 189 

Gordon, Fredrick Brian 89 

Gordon, Heather Alexander 68. 196 

Gore. Jennifer Ann 33 

Graf. Alexandra Danllovna 78. 182. 33. 56. 61 

Graham. Scott Alan 

Graller. Bart David 6. 89. 160 

Grant. Adnenne Nicole 34 

Graves. Scot Wilson 68 

Gray. Brian Edward 34 

Gray. Heather Beatrice 68 

Gray. S 107 

Gray. Tracy 

Green. Gregory Lee 

Green. Holly Lynn 89 

Green. James Michael 

Greenberg. Michael Bruce 68 

Greene. StacI Lynn 89. 195 

Greene. Steven M 68 

Greene. Susanne 138, 34, 189 

Greene, Suanne Sherrill 89 

Gregory, B 107, 138. 17 

Gregory. Michael Wayne 

Grice. Sherry Lynn 34 

Griffith. Mark Stephen 68 

Griggs. John 89 

Grlmstead. D 107, 170. 171. 232 

Grissom, Kerry Logan 89 

Grizzard. Dana Lynn 68 

Groh. John Alan 68 

Gross. Jennifer Leigh 68. 162 

Grow. Heather Lynn 68 

Grubbs. Caroline 195. 34, 61 

Grunberg. Leslie Ann 138. 68 

Guajardo. Gina Marie 

Gualtieri, Colette Anita 196, 34 

Gualtieri, Rachelle 100. 89. 196 

Guenther. Traci Denise 68. 223 

Guillick, J 107. 181. 182 

Guindon. George Norton 121. 198. 196. 31 

Guindon. Jennifer Mary 68, 198, 196 

Guschuk. Cindy M 89 

Guschuk. Ronald 68 

Gustafson. Brian D 89 

Guthrie. Bryan Lee 195. 34 

Guyton, David Charles 34 

Gwynn. Timothy Lee 89. 193 

Haas, Calder Christian 155. 16c. 34 

Hadley, Brian Wayne 34 

Hadley, Cheryl Lee 140, 34 

Hadley, David Bruce 68, 89 

Hagler, Cheryl Lynn 89, 194, 196 

Hail. D 107 

Hall, Glen William 124, 68 

Hall, Michael, Kevin 89 

Hall, Richard Phillip 34 

Hall, William Christopher 68 

Halley, David Wayne 198, 196, 34 

Halley, Jeffrey Michael 68. 181 

Hallman. Hugh Francis 132, 34, 133 

Hamel, Ronald Jon 195 

Hamilton, Brandon James 145, 147, 34, 85 

Hamilton. Tina Mane 35 

Hamlelt, Ronnie Kevin 68 

Hamlin, W 107 

Hammonds, Bryan 68 

Hammonds, Cynthia Fae 68 

Hancock, Daisy Doreen 89 

Hannah. Jeffrey Matthew 89 

Hannah. Leigh Kalhryn 121. 35. 61 

Hannah. Serena Faye 35 

Hannah, Timothy Wayne 68, 195 

Hansel, Paul Todd 89, 195, 188 

Hansel, Steven M 35, 38, 61 

Harbison. Kip Andrew 35 

Harcum. Victoria Ann 89. 199 

Hardin. Lynn Mane I'M. 35 

H.udison, Johnny Earl 8') 

H.ir.lv, Sus.in Mane :!,S 

Harold. Timolhy Patrick !')'> 

Harrell, Amy Belh 103. 183. 178. 23. 29, 35, 169. 58, 60 

Harrell, F.llie Veronica 68 

Hams, Cecil Claude 89 

Hams, Christine Viola 

Hams. Darryl Keith 141, 68 

Hams, David Alexander 

Hams. Gregory Patrick 35 

Harris, Kerne Lynn ()8, 178 

Hams. Kristen Mara <>8. 194 

Hams. Rebecca Anne 8<) 

Harrison Brian Thomas 35 

Harrison. J 107, 195 



226/lndex 



Harrison, Jennifer Lorene 

Harrison, John Todd 68 

Harrison, Robert Warren 

Harvey, Donald Lee 

Haskell, Shawn Marie 

Haskett, Jeannine Marie 

Hasson, Richard Lee Jr. 

Hassell, J 7, 102, 103 

Hastings, Kristin Leigh 68 

Hatfield, Victoria Mae 

Haverson, Rachel Joy 123 

Hawkins, Lynn Paige 135, 134, 68, 149, 178, 162, 16c 

Haxhaj, Bernadette 181 

Hayncs, Elizabeth Ann 68 

Haynes, William Mark 4, 14, 35 

Hazlett, Adam Rex 

Heare Sean-Paul Patrick 

Heath, Russell Sebille 68 

Hecht, Otto Edward 

Hedges, Karen Denise 

Hehl, Lori Sue 131, 68. 194 

Hein. James Eric 68, 178, 193 

Heine, Michael Francis 68 

Heins, Anna Mane 68, 188 

Heinz, Kimberly Karol 68 

Henderson, Holly E. 45, 194, 85 

Henderson, Ladianne 180 

Hendricks, Beth Anne 68 

Hendricks, Susan Ellen 

Hendrix, Caroline M 35 

Hennesay, Arthur Kenneth 35 

Hennessy, Jennifer Ann 

Henninger. Harold Jacob 69 

Henry. Caroline Ann 170, 171, 44, 36. 176, 61 

Henry. David Lee 194. 36 

Henry. Scott Connell 

Henry. Terri Nanette 

Henz, Michele Lynn 69 

Herrell, Michael Todd 69 

Hewitt, Holly Victoria 

Hiatt, Jr. E, Charles 181, 198, 196, 35 

Hickling, John Nelson 

Hill, Denise Dawn 

Hill, Jeffery Payne 69, 190, 191 

Hilliard, William Montagu 132, 69, 132 

Hilton, Michael Eastwood, 136, 74. 36. 38 

Hilton, Patrick Kelly 

Himchak, William A, 69 

Hinds. Derek Huntington 

Hines. Tracie Margaret 

Hinnesfeld. Michael J 69 

Hinson. Angela Dawn 

Hobbs. William Page 194 

Hodges. Jennifer Christin 36 

Hodges, Susan Elizabeth 69 

Hoeflaak, Kimberly Lynn 

Hoffmann, Carla Marie 196 

Hoffmann. Stephanie 69, 212 

Hofheimer. Kristen Diane 60. 181 

Hoiness. Michelle Joy 194,36 

Holbert, Linda Ann 

Holcombe. Christoper SCO 

Holcombe. Darrell Ray 

Holian. Catherine Marie 138 

Holian. Christine Mane 138 

Holland. Catherine Joy 

Holland. Christopher Neil 

Holland. Dorothy Ann 

Holliday. Shelia Lynn 63, 194, 36 

Holman, Dorothy Annette 

Holman, Emily Yvette 

Holt, Anthony Wayne 

Holt, Patrick Alan 69 

Holt, Robert Harold 36 

Holter, Wendy Sue 36 

Homer, Justine Marie 131, 183, 36, 169, 61 

Honaker, Harry Daniel Jr. 69 

Hoover, Jennifer Lynn 68, 69 

Hoppe, Ann Marie 

Hoppe, Heidi Linda 36, 61 

Hoppe. li Daniel Henry 196 

Hoppe. Thomas Gavin 

Horsch, Lisa Lorraine 69, 212, 181, 188 

Horton, Raoul Kyle 200, 199, 36 

Houseman, Glenn Randel 

Houser, Robert Edward Jr. 

Howell, Adrienne Davis 168 

Howell. Christy Beth ♦ 

Howell. Joanna Lynnc 69 

Howie. Margaret Rene 36 

Huck. Helen Sue 188, 145 

Hudson, Christopher Robin 

Hudson, Jr. Linsey Charles 

Hudson. Kevin M 74. 36, 59 

Huflon, Andrew Scott 36 

Hufton, Lisa Carole 

Hufton, Sherry Lynne 69 

Hughes, Andrew Austin 

Hughes, Daniel Edward 37 

Hughes, Todd Spencer 69 

Hughs, Julie Chris 69. 174 

Hugo, Anna F 182, 172, 173, 37, 61 

Hulatt, Shawn Patrick 

Hull, Peyton 140 

Humerick, Jillian Lee 170. 184, 37 

Humphries, 126 

Hunt, Danielle Myriam 

Hunt, Danielle Myriam 

Hunt, Michael Nessim 



Hunt, Michael Nessim 

Hunter, Michele ILea 69 

Hunter. Tracy Lynn 189 

Hurst, Belinda Ann 37, 195 

Hutcheson, Donna Rae 71, 194 

Hutcheson, Tracy Francine 140, 71, 181 

Hutcheson, Tye Kenneth 10, 37, 189 

Hux, Edward James 37 

Hux, Philop Edgar 71, 35 

Huyding, Maryke 71, 196 

Igana, Al Andrew 143, 37 

Igana, Michele Anne 188 

Ignaczak, Patrick Michael 

Infantino, Dawn Marie 71 

Inman, Jessica Lynn 100 

Inscore, Sabrina Jean 37 

Inskeep, Kelli Lyn 

Ives, Bruce McDonald 

Ivey, Christopher Aaron 

Ivey, Christopher Aaron 

Ivy, Brandon 14 

Jackson, Cynthia Marie 

Jackson, Kelly Dominic 

Jackson, M 107 

Jacobi, David Charles 

Jaecques, Robert John 37 

Jafarace, Sarah Fatos 

Jaffe. Hilary Anne 71 

Jaggers, Jene Marie 195, 37 

James, William Phillips 71 

Jeffries, Shelia Mae 

Jenkins, John 

Jenkins, Phillip Wayne 194, 37 

Jennings, Jennifer Lynn 195, 37 

Jernigan, Angela 56, 37 

Jimenez, Ronnie Sangalang 7, 71, 212 

Jimenez. Sean Val 

Joe. Bonnie Margretta 18, 37 

Johnson, Christopher M 

Johnson, Holly Ellizabeth 95, 199, 38, 61 

Johnson, Holly Lynn 

Johnson, John Brent 

Johnson, Kelly Mane 71, 102 

Johnson, Kenneth Richard 

Johnson, Mark Alan 71 

Johnson, Melissa Lynn 

Johnson, Michael Tulane 72 

Johnson, Sandra Lynn 

Johnson, Shannon Lorraine 

Johnson, Sharon Ruth 

Johnson, Shelly Nadine 38 

Johnson, Suzanne Marie 38 

Johnson, Thomas Scott 38 

Johnston, Elizabeth Anne 198, 196, 32, 38 

Jolley, Candy Denise 

Jolly, Teresa Joan 

Jones, Cheryl Hope 

Jones, Don Emery 71, 195 

Jones. Iris Annette 

Jones, Jeffrey. Charles 71. 160 

Jones. Joseph Andrew 

Jones. Jr. Willard Douglas 193 

Jones. Kip Miguel 

Jones. Michelle Lynn 38 

Jones. P 107 

Jones. Rebecca Joyce 14, 194 

Jones, Shannon Crosby 

Jones, Tracy Carol 

Jordan, Jill Alisa 71 

Jordan, John Franklin III 

Joseph, Valarie Michelle 71 

Josh, Charles Anthony 

Joyner, Ann Marie 

Joyncr, Christopher Mark 

Joyhnes, April Katherme 138, 71, 178 

Joynes, Walter Cooper 

Ju, Su Sic 173, 181, 198 

Jury, Marsha Elaine 38 

Kaczmarczyk, Ashley Nicol 71 

Kahara, Jason Peter 137, 71, 183, 181, 169 

Kahle, Troy James 

Kaiser, Brent Andrew 136 

Kaiser, Shelly Lynn 38 

Kanter, Helene Lisa 138, 12, 38, 169 

Kantowski, James Florint 

Kantowski, Ray Leon 71 

Karl, Brian Keith 38 

Katepalh, Sharada 138, 195, 38 

Katz, Jonathan E 180. 38 

Katzenstein, L, 107 

Keck. Cheryl 134. 135 

Keel. Chcri Lynn 

Keel. Christopher Warren 196, 38 

Keen, Anne Thomas 18, 170, 171 

Keen, Billie Nelson 38 

Keen, Melissa Hope 18, 19, 170, 71, 152, 188, 169 

Keen, Susan Elizabeth 

Keenan, Deborah Ann 71, 199 

Keenan, Erin Price 71, 152, 188 

Keesling, Kan Lynn 

Keller, Kimberly Shawn 

Kelley, Keith Alan 

Kelley, Kevin Dale 

Kelley, Valerie Michelle 198 

Kelly, Charles Ray 

Kelly, Kisa Denise 194, 196 

Kelly, Marjonc Ann 38 

Kelly, Shawn Patrick 71 

Kemp, Jr Donald Grover 194, 39 



Kemp, William Lee 71 

Kennedy, Kathleen Louise 181, 162 

Kennedy, Michael Kevin 181, 39. 61 

Kent. Steven Russell 

Keogh. David A 39, 61 

Keplar, Christopher 173, 181 

Kernodle, Kelly Jo 

Kerry, William Schouman 93 

Key, James Lee 194, .39 

Key, Leslie Denise 181, ,39 

Key, Mary Denise 71, 212 

Kidd, Gerald Douglas 88, 199, 93 

Kidd, Richard Alan 7, 48, 200, 199. 26, 39, 176, 61 

Kim, Albert Byonguk 181, 188, 39 

Kimble, Denia Carol 39 

Kimble, Nathan Elliot 71 

King. Cynthia Lynn 93 

King. Jay Danie 71 

King. Jennifer Lynn 199. 93 

King. Sandra Lynn 93 

King. V 104. 106 

Kingsbury, Troy W. 14, 39, 169 

Kinsella, Tanya Eileen 93 

Kirschner, Barry Isidore 14, 71, 155, 154 

Kitchen, Michael Lotz 

Knickerbocker, Leslie Ann 181, 188, 93 

Knox, William Ernest 93 

Koch, Robin Christine 140, 155, 181, 39, 36 

Koeppen, Steven Joseph 194 

Kohinke. Edward George Jr. 187, 164, 93 

Kohinke. Tedi Kay 71, 180, 181, 189 

Kohn, Jeffrey Wayne 93 

Kolantis, Antonia L 39 

Kolb, D. 108, 118, 177 

Kolcum, Brenda Elizabeth 39 

Kolodny. Adam Lawrence 39 

Komornik. Mary 138 

Koren, Sean Robert 93 

Kozuch, Kristin Marie 93 

Krause, Courtney Annette 71, 162 

Kravitz, Nancy Lynn 195. 39 

Kravitz, Nicole Leigh 93 

Krebs. Susan Elizabeth 71 

Kretzchmar, Richard H. Ill 193, 181, 188, 93 

Kuhl, John Frederick 71 

Kumpf, Paul Daniel 71, 180 

Labarge, John Sebastian 199, 39, 61 

Labasky, Jason Corey 71 

Labuguen, Ronald Henry 155, 185, 187, 16, 93 

Labyak, Laura Jean 178, 152, 153, 39, 168, 169, 60, 61 

Lafond, Robert John 

Lagoc, Soliman 93 

Lake, Gerald Edwin Jr 71, 212, 180, 188 

Lalonde, Joy Darlene 195, 181, 93 

Lamar, Steven M. 56, 93 

Lamb, Jonathan Cartwright 

Lane, Amy Elizabeth 71 

Lane, Dana Marie 71 

Lane, Donald Raye 

Lane, Kevin Dwayne 71 

Lane, William Scott 93 

Langford, Lorraine Gather 93 

Langhorne, John Archer 71 

Langhorne, Sharon Kaye 71, 195 

Langknecht, Kristen Lynn 70, 71. 122, 181, 96, 189 

Langston. Timothy Britton 

Laplume, Richard Wesley 

Lapp, James Michael 39 

Larkins, William Edwards 

Larkins, William Edwards 

Larmee, Donald Henry 116, 136, 39, 61 

Larmee, Erin Kathleen 93 

Larmore, Morton Townsend 6, 188 

Larsen, Kristine Lisa 93 

Lauchner, Michael Guy 93 

Lauer, Elizabeth Ann 70, 71 

Lavendosky, Thomas Nichol 39 

Lavender, Michael Hamlic 

Lawless, Craig 

Lawrence, Jane Mavon 196, 93 

Lawrence, Richard Carl Jr. 71 

Lawson, Bonnie 134 

Lawson, Jerry Lee 

Leach, Troy Edward 71 

Leary, Kimberly Ayn 

Lee, Clifton Chulho 45, 178, 193, 172, 173, 185, 186, 

186, 23, 26, 27 40, 176, 169, 61 

Lee, Dean Charles 93 

Lee, Kevin Kunho 173, 181, 185, 46, 93 

Lee, Laura Jean 149. 148. 178. 159, 40, 35, 60, 61 

Lee, Traci Lynn 93 

Legeyt, Shelley Ann 181, 93 

Legum, Lisa Joy 93 

Legum, Paige Allison 71 

Lchmann, Luray Lynn 40 

Lemmon, Katherme Louise 93 

Lenard, Mark Stanley 71 

Lenda, Eric Jude 93 

Lenhart, T. 108 

Lentini, Sean Peter 71 

Leonard, Jennifer Jane 40 

Leonard, Melissa Anne 7 

Leonard, Scott 136 

Leopoldt, Goetz 71, 181 

Lesh, Kimberly Dawn 71 

Leveille, Jason G 

Levy, Mark Allen 71 

Lewis, Ferman Clifford 

Lewis, Stephanie Lynn 71, 194. 196 



s 

(Q 

a 



IndGx/227 



c 

s 



Lewis. Steven Dowdy 93 

Libbey. Wendy Ann 71. 181 

LJes. Misty Mane 71, 195 

Lind. Mary Elizabeth 72 

Lineberry. Jacob Lee 

Lineberry. Jacob Lee 

Lister. Jeffrey Wayne 28. 40 

Lister, Lisa Paige 93 

Lister. Mark Enc 72 

Litherland. Laura 93 

Litherland, Steven Eric 40 

Little. Michelle Earlene 72, 194 

Litz. John Joseph Jr. 93 

Livas. Nicole Yvette 4, 7. 183, 44, 181, 40. 169, 58 

Lloyd. L. 108. 118 

Loeb, Michael Evan 

Loflin. Came Ann 78, 32, 56, 40, 176, 61 

Loher, Clarence Dean 72. 143. 188 

Lohr. Susan Lynn 72. 195 

Londeree. William C. 

Longa. Jean B. 93 

Longman. Bar! Heather 93 

Lorkiewicz. Robert Andrew 93. 150, 151 

Lovelace. Timothy Scott 43. 199. 196. 40, 176, 59. 60, 61 

Lovelady. Dawne Renee 40 

Lovelady. Lance Sveree 72 

Lovell. John Clifton 93 

Loving. Sonya Lynn 72 

Low. Aileen Martha 194, 93 

Low, Peter Miles 40 

Lowe, Rene Jennifer 72, 178, 188, 189, 176 

Lowe. Robyn Juliett 72 

Lownsbury. Bradley James 40. 189 

Lowrancec. K 108. 160, 161 

Lowry, Michelle Rae 194, 195. 40 

Lucas, Christina Lea 40 

Luckman, Matthew Thomas 97, 72 

Ludena, Roy David 172, 173, 23. 40, 176, 61 

Lumpkin. Brenton Forrest 40 

Luttrell. Kevin Dale 

Lulz. Peter Alan 93 

Lynch. John Curtis 72, 212, 188. 169 

Lynch, Reginald Keith 93 

Lynn, Jeffrey John 72, 195 

Lynn. Tammy Jean 40 

Lyons, Scott Anthony 93 

Lyons, Steven Patrick 

Lyile. James R 194, 40 

Mabry, Bonnie Christine 40 

Macaraeg, Noelle Christin 79, 194, 140 

Maccarrone. E 18, 118, 17 

MacDonald, Douglas Laughl 40 

Mackay, Mary Ellen 194 

Mackay, Michele Ann 40, 195 

Mackinnon, Richard Joseph 

Mackintire, Julie Lee 194. 40 

Madison, Elizabeth Ames 

Madison, Ronald Dennis 141, 156 

Magno, Dinna Filoteo 170, 40, 61 

Magno, Penny Ann 170, 183. 181, 93 

Maher, Kevin Douglas 93 

Maher, Maureen Dorinda 194, 40 

Malpass, Betty Marie 173, 196 

Mamplata, Caesar G. 116. 3, 10, 45. 182. 173, 187, 40. 

61 

Mamplala, Noel Gevana 93 

Mand, Aileen Joan 103, 162, 73, 212. 178, 198. 185, 189 

Mandel, Jeffrey Brian 40, 61 

Manglicmol, Zenifer Feria 93 

Mangosing, Marlene Elaino 183. 173. 181. 188, 40. 176, 

169, 61 

Mann, Laura Jean 121. 178. 196. 40, 169 

Manning. Glenda Sheryl 93 

Manning. Shannon Marie 180, 181. 188, 93, 189 

Mansfield. Leslie Leon 

Mansfield, Steven Michael 93 

Manita, Arne Franklin 73 

Marchesani, Peter James 40 

Marchman, Shawn Kathleen 42 

Mardis. Christine Genicvc 73 

Marham, Marc William 93 

Markland. Robin Ann 40 

Markowilz, Jacob Benjamin 195, 40 

Marlow. Slefanie B 93 

Marsh. Mary Kimberly 140. 73 

Martin, Christopher Micha 40 

Martin E Geoffrey 

Marlin, Jennifer Robin 93 

Marim, John Allan 195. 40 

Marlin. Kara Lynn 3, 195, 198, 56 

Marlin. Lisa Anne 158, 159, 93 

Marlin. Robert Allan 73, 195 

Martin. Victor John 170. 73. 186. 187 

Marlinfau. Kim Ann 195. 42 

Mashinol. Rodney James 93 

Mason. Catherine Denise 73. 194 

Mason. Ginger Anne 181. 93 

Mason. James Rulledge 3. 178. 173. 180. 186. 187. 42 

Mason. Jennifer Gail 93 

Mason. John Paul 

Mason. M 108 

Matheson, Nancy Eluabvlh 93 

Mathias. Scon Alden 73 

Malney. Rebecca Garr 1H3. 181. 42, 61 

Malncy. Stephen Jennings 73 

Mall.-r, James Edward 194, 42 

Mallhi'ws. Anita Mane 

Malleson. A 108, 195 

Malyas. Karen Ann 73. 199 



Maull, David Eric 73, 200 

Maume. Michael Owen 73. 151 

Mauney. Louie Alton II 136. 70. 73 

Maxwell. Weather A. 

May. Alicia Dana 73 

May. Corey Edward 73 

May, John Martin 136, 73, 181 

Mayele, Sola 

Mayer, Brian Keith 141, 73. 155. 164 

Maynard. Gina R 42 

Mayo. Christopher Bryan 

Mayse. Carolyn Louise 

Mayse. Kimberlun Ann 181. 42 

McAfee. Kyle Elliott 

McAlee. Dennis 

McBride. Patricia Kathryn 181, 93 

McBride. Ryan Keith 42 

McCabe, Karen Elizabeth 149, 148, 178, 42 

McCabe, Kathleen Mary 149, 148. 45. 178. 158. 159. 42 

59 

McCall. Robert William 99. 73. 182, 160. 161 

McCart, Jamie Leigh 211, 195, 93 

McCarty. Dickey Lamar Jr 93 

McCarty. Stephanie Joy 196. 93 

McCarty. Todd Anthony 93 

McClain. Phyllis 108 

McClain. Wayne Allen 93 

McClaren. John Robert 12. 73 

McCluney. Kelly Kathleen 73. 173 

McClung. Dwayne Edward 93 

McCord. Denton Laverne 63, 62. 64. 170. 73. 212. 178. 

143. 181. 188 

McCormic. Lisa Ann 93, 169 

McCormick. Julie Kaye 93 

McCoy, Trenance 93 

McDaniel. Donna Kay 73 

McDonnell. Craig Lawrence 93 

McDonnell. Eric Andrew 173. 42 

McDuffie. Harold Dewit II 73, 195 

McEntire. Linda Jo 

McFarland. Rodney Grant 73 

McGarity. Mark Alan 42 

McGee. Kevin Daniel 181, 93 

McGee, M 13. 108 

McGinnis, Stephanie Ann 94, 180. 189 

McGlone, Gregory Lament 43 

McGrath, F 108, 118 

McGregor, Janice Marie 73 

McGuire, Diane Marie 183 

Mcie. Sabrina Lynn 73, 180 

Mcintosh, Anita Mane 94 

Mclntyrc, Susan Paige 73. 198 

McKay. Catherine Owen 94 

McKay. John Norman 111 136. 170, 73, 232, 169 

McKeel, Ladonna Jo 73, 80, 212, 196 

McKinney. Frank A 94, 180 

McKinney, Mark Lee 94. 189 

McLaughlin. David 136 

McLaughlin, Laura Ann 149, 43. 168. 169. 61 

McMakin. Shannon Kirk 199. 43 

McMcans. E Keith 132, 14, 145, 144, 147, 146, 43, 133, 
58. 60 

McMeans, Susan Marie 94. 152, 153 

McMullcn. Marion Joy 73. 196 

McNulty. Joseph Bernard 193. 43 

McPartland, Christie Ellie 94 

McPherson. Dwayne Lamont 73 

McPherson, Troy 136 

McQueen, Cindy Anetria 

McVey, Wendy Ann 195, 43, 189. 61 

Meads. Shaun Danielle 121. 73. 196 

Meece. Michael Raymond 94 

Meehan. Geoffrey Joseph 94 

Meiggs, Stephen Grant 94 

Merkei. Arthur Everett 94 

Merkel. Joseph Michael 94 

Merkel. Yvonne Anita 134, 13, 170, 2, 73, 76. 212. 149. 

182 

Mesina. Armando C 94. 211, 199 

Messina. Pascall Edouard 73 

Miano, Stephanie Quinn 94 

Micalchuck, Sheri Anne 94 

Michael. David John 173, 184. 186. 43. 61 

Middleton. Gary Lee 43 

Midkiff. Teddy Joseph 94 

Milcetich. S 107, 108, 162 

Miles. Janel Elaine 73, 181, 188 

Miller, Amy Lynn 194, 43 

Miller, Anna Karen 

Miller, Dennis Keith 94 

Miller, Greg Conrad 

Miller. Jonathan Wayne 94 

Miller. Laurie Ann 94 

Miller. Michael Christian 194, 43 

Miller. Misly Virginia 

Miller. Rouie Isabel 127. 73 

Miller. Theresa Lynn 

Miilik.-n, Jess Erik W.\. 43. 61 

Mills, Mark Davis 10. 73 

Minyard. Shawn Adair 94 

Mitchell. Gregory Alan 73, 199 

Milchell. J 106. 107. 108. 116. 17 

Mitchell. Kevin Scott 94 

Mitchell. Michele Lynne 94 

Milrhell, Nickol L 94 

Milchi'll. Thomas Brady 73 

Mixner. Michele Louise 170. 73. 76, 150, 153, 169 

Ml^al, Joseph Jonathan 73. 194 

Mi?al, Mirhrt.'l FrnesI 1<)5, 43 



Mizelle. Bryan Carroll 13. 66, 67. 73. 143 

Mobley. Lisa Gayle 94. 188, 189 

Mock. Ablgayle Melinda 

Mock. Danielle Kathleen 94, 194 

Mock. Michael Wayne 

Monk. James David 

Monk. Timothy Aaron 94 

Monteith. Rebckah Lorrain 94 

Montgomery. Melissa Rena 94. 181 

Monzon. John Eric 94 

Moore, Elizabeth Bentley 188, 43, 61 

Moore, Felislcia Manel 43 

Moore. Helen Elizabeth 94 

Moore. Jr E G William 44. 194 

Moore. Kellie Jean 

Moore. Larry Frank 94. 199. 164 

Moore. Sheran Nell 44. 196 

Moore. Thomas Mitchell 44. 195 

Moran. J 108 

Morean. Michael Hayes 94 

Morean, Theresa A 44. 195 

Morena, Peter John 73 

Morgan. David Jude 

Morgan. Mike 136 

Morgan, Thomas S. 94 

Monarty. Janean Lynn 73. 80 

Moro. Loreen 94 

Morris. Monica Kaye 

Morrison, Charles David 44 

Morrison, David King 

Morrison, Lauren 44 

Morrison, Steven Russell 94 

Mornssey, Patrick Joseph 

Morrow. Christina Michele 73 

Morse. Jennifer Irene 18. 19. 170. 171. 44. 178, 181, 232, 

233, 176, 61 

Moskal, C. 108, 125, 152, 153, 178 

Moss, Donald Alton 73 

Mosteller. John Paul 44, 61 

Mote, Valerie Michelle 73 

Moyer, Ann Mane 94 

Moyer, Gary Christopher 121, 44, 201, 199, 186, 187, 61 

Moyers, Jeffrey Scott 195 

Mueller, Anthony Charles 

Mullaly, Eileen 152, 183, 44, 178. 48. 23. 26. 27, 29, 169, 

61 

Mullen. Julie Ann 44. 195 

Munden, Lynelle Renee 73 

Mungo, Juan Marcel 44. 194, 156, 157 

Munoz, Pilar Diana 140, 73 

Murch, Robert Lewis 94 

Murch. Robert Lewis 

Murphy, Seana Elizabeth 73, 194, 188 

Murphy, Steven Rex 

Murray. Deanna Michele 74 

Murray, Lauren Christine 74 

Murray, Leslie Anne 44 

Muse, Christopher Leigh 74, 195 

Musich, Stacy Michelle 44, 195 

Mussallem, Melissa A 74 

Myers, Ariana Leigh 94, 173, 180 

Myers, Brian Russel 195 

Myers, Craige Ian 74. 173. 180 

Myers. Mathew Christopher 74 

Myers. Michele Leigh 74. 158 

Myers. Paula Lyn 95 

Myers. Scott Thomas 141. 74 

Myers. Valerie Ann 44. 61 

Myrlck. Renee Yvonne 

Myron. Alexander J 95 

Mytczynsky. Elizabeth Jan 95. 84 

Nachison. David R 74. 190. 188 

Nadeau. Bryan James 95 

Nadeau, David Ray 74 

Nash, Heather Ann 44, 195, 180 

Nathan, Eric A 44, 195 

Nathan, Noah Ivan 72, 74, 180 

Natividad, Noel Ruano 95 

Natolc, Seen Michael 74 

Nauioks, Jennifer Lee 131, 14, 74, 194 

Naval. Sal John Santero 95. 199 

Neal, Richard Collier 95 

Neighbors, Laura Michelle 74, 195 

Nelms. Brian Keith 74 

Nelms. Dawn Rene 95 

Nelms. Dierore Anne 95 

Nelson. Robert V 74 

Nerona. Ann Mane 9,S 

Nesbitt, Jennifer E 95, 181 

Nesbilt. Melissa 44 

Neuner, Robert F 95, 199 

Newbold. Susan Townsend 74 

Ncwby. Laura Kathleen 44, 198, 49. 17b, bl 

Newton, Kathryn Ann 

Newton. Ronald Chnstophe 44 

Newton. Stephenn Todd 

Ng. Jerery James 45 

Nicely. Sherry Lynn 74, 194 

Nicholas. Faiihe Lathresa 95 

Nicchols. Joy Sheridan 7. 45. 18b. 187. 189. 61 

Nicholson. Carl Frederick 

Nickerson. Tammy Mane 95 

Nicklas. J 108. 148. 149, 158, 159 

Nimmo. I 108. 123. 191 

Nixon. Michael Angelo 

Noggie. Gena Michelle 45. 195 

Nolan. Christopher John 74 

Norman. Christine L 45 

Norris, S lOH 



2M/\r\6v, 



Norton. Dawn Marie 

Nou/itzky, Eric Lee 74. 183. 181 

O'Brien. Joseph V, 111 

O'Bryant. Elizabeth Sue 195 

O'Dell. William Harold 45. 195 

O'Neil Sean Michael 45, 194 

O'Neill. Kerry C 98, 45. 199. 61 

Oberndorl. Heide Jo 74. 79 

Obleada. Sheila Marie 95 

Ocampo, Marichu Sebastian 45. 178. 17:^ 181. 23, 188. 

176, 69, 169, 59, 61 

Oglesby. Amanda Marie 45. 223 

Oblcsby. Robert Luther 45. 195 

Oh. Janet Elizabeth 95, 181 

Olbes, Erik Wilhelm 94 

Oldfield, Donna Kay 74, 212, 181, 199 

OIha, Christopher Stephen 95 

Olinger, Sheryl Lynn 74 

Oliver, Christopher N 

Oliver, Michael Lee 

Oliver, Tracy Lynn 74 

Oliverio. E 108 

Olsen, Michael K. 95. 164 

Olsen. Thomas Wayne 45. 164 

Olson. Christine Carole 74, 212 

Olzinski, Emory Keith 95, 160 

Omeara, David Anthony 45. 194 

Ore. James William III 95 

Orlando. Anthony Paul 45. 194 

Orlando. John Thomas 95 

Ortega, Jeffrey 95 

Osborne, C 108, 117, 134 

Osburn, Rebecca Lynn 134, 74, 181 

Ostberg, Jenna Lisa 61 

Overton, Monica Elaine 95 

Owens, Keith Lee 

Owens, Stephen Edward 45 

Owens, Theressa E. 45 

Pace, B. 108, 118 

Pacifico, Bernadette Y 8 

Pacson, Richael V. 95 

Pacson, Roel V. 

Pacson, Rommel V 74 

Padilla, Randy P 46 

Page, Dennis Charles 74 172 

Page, Geraldine Kelly 74 

Page, Sheila Darlene 

Painter, Lynn Denise 74 

Pallett, Tammy Elaine 95 

Palmer, David Patrick 45, 74 

Palmer, Tanya Dawn 131, 95, 86 

Pape, Tina Marie 95 

Paragras, Serenata Oriel 74, 188 

Parham, R 108, 190 

Paris, Jeffrey Charles 95, 199 

Park, Mi Hui 95, 173, 185, 187 

Parker, A, 108, 196 

Parker, Amy Elizabeth 95, 84 

Parker, Anthony Heath 74 

Parker, Lisa Rene 74, 196 

Parker, Lori Ann 95, 199 

Parker, S. 108, 110 

Parker, Susan Paige 74 

Parks, Edward Driscoll II 

Parrish, David Keith 74 

Parrish. Scott Edward 74 

Parson. Tina Noamial K- 

Parson. Kimberly S. 

Parsons. Michael David 74 

Parsons, Randy Alan 

Partin, James Lawrence 95 

Paschal, Teresa Lynn 74 

Paschall. D. 108. 119. 150. 151 

Pascual. Perry Munoz 117. 15. 45. 178, 143, 24, 74, 176 

169, 58, 60 

Pasquarelli, Marianne 75 

Pastor, Cesar Mortin 75, 181 

Patrick, Molly Rae 75, 178, 181, 188 

Patterson, Deborah Lynn 

Patterson, Deborah Lynn 75, 74, 176 

Patterson, Debra Jean 75 

Patterson. Kimberly Renee 180, 74, 61 

Paunan, Gerald De Cuzman 

Payne, Charles Edward 

Payne, Michael Jeffery 95, 199 

Pearson, Carence Emmise 140, 149 

Pearson, Michelle Ranae 75 

Peele, Chen Lynn 95, 173, 181, 188 

Peeples, Steven Anthony 95, 181, 199 

Pegram, Carmencita A 96 

Pelfrey, Stacey Lynn 

Pelina, Edward Hipos 74 

Pell, Nancy 110 

Pellingra, Anthony 74 

Pennington, Adriane Lynn 96, 194 

Pennington, Gary 61 

Pepper, Kenneth Edward Jr. 96 

Permenter, Elizabeth Anne 74 

Perreault, Valerie Ann 138, 199, 47 

Perrotta, Angela Michelle 75 

Perry, Christine E. 

Perry, John Marcus III 141, 75, 164, 164 

Perry, Kimberley Jean 75 

Perry, Neil Lafayette 96, 199 

Perry, Wendy Lorene 196, 47 

Pester, Suzanne Rae 140, 75, 173, 181, 185, 186, 189 

Pet, Gina Anne Rojas 75, 181 

Pet, Leo Rojas 96 

Peteraon, R. 110, 16c 





Peterson, Catherine Blair 96 


Raper, Lisa Beth 76, 195 






Petrauskis, Nicole Marie 195, 47 


Rary, Mary J 194, 47 






Petrie, Craig Wilson 75, 195 


Rary, William Andrew 96 






Petroff, A 110 


Ratliff, Laura Beth 48, 61 






Petrosky, Randall Edward 96 


Ravizza, Dean Michael 48, 61 






Petry, Heather Lynn 194, 47, 62 


Rawles, Lee Ellen 96 






Pettruny, Richard Phillip 75 


Rawls, Stacey Llewellyn 76 






Pezzella, Michael Kane 75, 195 


Rayfield, James Russell 96 






Phelps, Elvis Wayne 96 


Raynor, Genia Michelle 127, 14, 76 




181, 23, 188, Phelps, G 108, 110, 188, 189 


Raynor, Jimmy 14 






Phelps, Hollie Marie 96, 149 


Reade. C 111 






Phelps, Linwood Lee 96, 195 


Redavid. Cathryn Gayle 48, 195 






Phillips, Maria Samantha 75 


Reece, Robert Edward 10, 178 






Phillips, Meriel Marie 96 


Reed, Bobbie Jo 96, 195 






Phillips, Michael Lawrenc 147 


Reed, Tiffany Diane 96, 196 






Picache, Abigail Reyes 96, 158, 159 


Rees, Mariana Clarissa 76 






Picache, Beverly Reyes 130, 131, 75, 178, 181 


Reid, David William 48, 194 






Picano, Jason Lawrence 


Reid, Donna Carol 76, 199 






Picardo, Anthony Roy 47, 188 


Reid, Herman .53, 45, 48, 163, 156, 157, 59, 


60 




Piccillo, G. 48, 110, 140, 154 


Reid, R. Ill 






Piccillo, L 107, 111 


Reilly, Kill 






Pieno, Gregory Scott 75 


Reimer, M 111. 121. 198. 200 






Pieno, Nicole Elizabeth 96, 100, 188 


Remian. Evan Philip 96 






Pierce, Christopher A. 75 


Remillard, Richard Joseph 






Pierce, Dena M 75 


Remy, Deborah Ann 76 






Pierce, Glen Edward 75, 151 


Remy, Greg 141 






Pierce, Melissa Anne 47, 195 


Renalds, Michael Kent 96 






Pierce, Randall Scott 47 


Reulbach, Todd Russell 76 






Pierce, Reed Cameron 47 


Reynolds, Aaron Edward 76 






Pinder, N, HI, 32 


Reynolds, Kimberly Ann 97 






Pineda, Aristotle Tayag 47 


Reynolds, Shannon Michele 97 






Piombino, Gloria Marie 96 


Reynolds. Sherri Rae 48. 195 






Pisapia, Jennifer Lee 96, 181 


Rezas, Mark S 76 






Pitt, E, 111. 124, 17 


Rhode. Alexander Phelps 136. 137. 64, 76 






Pitts, Bruce Henesan 


Rhodes. Shelagh Mane 76, 181 






Placides, Elisa Epi 200, 199, 47 


Rice, Bethany Diane 18, 48, 195 





Placides, Roberta Lynn 

Platte, Theresa Kathryn 75, 149, 159 

Pleasant, R, 72, 110, HI. 212. 16c, 17, 186 

Poff, Vina 111, 16c 

Pogorzelski, Allen Richard 75, 180, 188 

Porgorzclski, Henry Mark 2, 143, 46, 47, 176, 61 

Pogroszewski, Bille Jo M. 96. 169 

Pogroszewski. Robert Will 

Pohlman. Bert Bernard 75 

Pohly, Deborah Ann 75 

Pomeranz. Aaron Marcus 96. 181 

Ponessa. Lea Marie 96, 174, 189 

Ponti, R. HI, 157 

Pontillo, Lynn Chnstine 122, 75, 194 

Ponton, Yvonne Larae 75 

Pope, Steven Cortney 99, 75, 164, 164 

Pope, Walter, Holcomb Jr. 96, 199, 164 

Popperwill, Tina Louise 76 

Porter, Christopher Franc 

Porter, Nancy Lynn 195, 47 

Porterfield, Kerri Lynn 

Post, Syeve 141 

Poteat, Matthew Vaughan 76, 151 

Poulter, Kimberly Lynn 76, 196 

Powell, C. 110, 111 

Powell, Charles Raymond 120, 72, 76, 195, 199 

Powell, Cheryl Ann 76 

Powell, E. Ill 

Powell, Michael Ray 

Powell, Sandra Lynn 

Power, Caroline Page 195, 47, 51 

Power, Pamela Kathleen 96 

Poyner. Katherine L. 96 

Pratsi, Maria Agathe 76, 194 

Presto, Donald Joseph 119, 76, 191, 190. 181, 169 

Preston, Vanessa Dorothy 121, 198, 196 

Prewiett, Jennifer Lynn 96 

Pributsky, David Mark 125, 2, 178, 180, 160, 42 

Price. Kimberly Gayle 47 

Price. Mike 64 

Pricenski. David Joseph 47 

Primavera. Maria Lynn 76. 194 

Prince. Christine Mane 183. 198. 47. 61 

Prince. Robert Joseph 96. 185, 186 

Pritchard, David Brian 76, 188 

Pritchard, Judith Anne 76, 199 

Pritchard, L 111, 191 

Proctor, Angela Lorraine 96 

Proffitt, M, 111, 193 

Prose, Lisa Renee . 

Pryor, Robert Arthur Jr. 76, 180 

Puent, Meyon Elizabeth 14, 96, 149 

Pullen, Kevin Scott 96, 195 

Pulley, Jeffrey Todd 

Quick, Stephen Bradford 76 

Quigg, Anthony Thomas 96 

Quillin, Philip David II 

Quillin, Suzanne 191, 195, 47 

Quinlan, Damienne Reed 247 

Quintana, Katrina Mane 96, 199 

Rabinowitz, Adam Henry 76, 181, 187. 189 

Rabidoux. Karen 134 

Rafanan. Christopher Ranj 45. 143. 180, 47, 188, 169 

Rait, Eric Howell 96 

Raiter, Susanne Irene 47 

Ramey, Blaine Aubrey 

Ramsey, Arthur Patrick 96 

Ramsey, Mark John 76 

Rankin, Eleanor Dale 196, 47 

Rankin, Michael Cameron 76 

Ransdell, Dawn Earlene 130, 131, 76 

Ransdell, Edward Leonard 96 

Rapcavage, Michelle 195, 47 



Rice, Lisa Nicole 97. 61 

Rich, Karen Jean 2. 48, 57, 61 

Richard, Lisa Ann 

Richards. Martin Eugene 

Richardson. Ann Howard 76, 195, 196 

Richardson. Beth Mane 178. 193, 192, 48, 176, 61 

Ricks, Calvin 194 

Riddick, Rodney Bernard 76 

Ridgwell, George Wesley 76 

Riedel, Tracey Ann 

Riffle, Calin Joan 194 

Riggan, Shannan Elise 76 

Riggi, Anthony John 76 

Riley, Henry H, 121, 76, 198 

Ringer, Donna Mane 48,194 

Riordan, Kelli Anita 76, 193 

Ripley, Stephen Richardson 97 

Ritter, Jan 111, 113 

Ritter, Jim 111, 144 

Ritterpusch, Kurt David 48. 160. 161 

Rivera. John Michael 97 

Rivera. Robert Dave 97 

Rivers, Michael Francis 97 

Robbins, David Andrew 97 

Roberts, Christopher Morg 76 

Roberts, Whitney Elizabeth 76 

Robins, Dawn Michelle 76 

Robinson, Amy Lynn 97 

Robinson, Bryan Heath 48, 61 

Robinson. Cheryl L. 

Robinson. David Mueller 

Robinson. John Sheldon 76 

Robinson, Sabrina Denise 97 

Rockefeller, W Andrew 97 

Rodgers, Daniel Paul 76 

Rodgers, Philip Edward 

Rodgers. Reginald 

Roeder, Holly Lynn 

Rogers, Kristian Montaree 

Rogers, Tamera S. 76 

Rollins, Christoper R. 

Romine, Stephen James 48 

Rono, Rex Conrad 

Rooks, Lisa Deane 48, 194 

Roomsburg, Joseph David 97 

Roosendaal, Albert Peter 97 

Rosado, Raymond Anthony 97 

Rose, Brenda Jane 77 

Ross, Jennifer Ann 48 

Rosser, Robert Howard 97 

Rothman. Steven Michael 97, 87 

Rothschild, Karen Ann 97 

Rothwell. Larry David 77 

Rountree, Mark Edward 77, 190 

Rountree, S 102, 103, 212 

Rousey, Robin Ray 97 

Rowland, Katherine Scott 97 

Roy, John Christopher 48 

Roy, Paul Brian 97 

Royer, Lisa Jane 

Royster, Cancace Eugenia 195 

Rozewicz, Andrew Scott 97 

Rozos, Deborah Denise 14, 48, 194, 59 

Rubin, Michelle Linda 48, 181, 186, 187, 126, 27, 176, 61 

Ruchelman, Charles Micae 3, 45, 48, 180, 51 

Rudder, William H. Ill 72, 77 

Rudolf, Chester David 119, 97 

Ruesch, L 111, 17 

Rumore, Michael James 125, 178. 193. 48. 172. 173. 184. 

185. 186. 176. 61 

Ruppe. Catherine Ivey 77. 195 

Ruppe. Sharon Lynn 

Rushing, Lynn Kathleen 77 



3 



Index/229 



c 

CO 



Russell. Mark Wayne 97. 173 

Rustchak. Christopher 77 

Rutledgc. Gerald Glenn 79 

Rutsch. Wayne H. Jr. 

Ryan. Carl John 

Ryan. David 140. 141 

Ryan. Michael James 97. 170. 211. 85. 155 

Sablowski. R. Ill 

Sadler. Kristi Lynn 49 

Sadler. Stacia Ann 49 

Sadler. Tern Renee 199. 49 

Sadlowski. AmyMichelle 97 

Sala. Kimberly Ann 61 

Salang. Dinno Robert 141. 77, 183. 190. 188 

Salang. Genelita 97. 173. 181. 188 

Salang. Gilbert 77. 190. 164 

Salang. Salbert Junsay 178. 49. 188 

Salinas. Cyprus Ochane 77 

Sallas. Ronald Kirkland 99. 195. 181.188 

Salomonsky. Beth Eileen 97 

Sams. Susan Elizabeth 194. 49 

Sanders. Scott Wesley 10. 77. 212 

Sargent. Deborah Elaine 49 

Saunders. Bridget Ann 97 

Savage. Carey Donovan 141. 196. 49 

Savage. Mechille Lee 49 

Savage Tiemey September 97. 189 

Savoy. Kimberly Rose 97 

Sawyer. Kristie Ann 97 

Sawyer. Krisline Lynn 77. 195 

Sawyer. Lisa Mane 77 

Sawyer. Lynn Campbell 77 

Sawyer. Tnna Kaye 49 

Saylor. Kimberly Ann 

Scarborough. William L 97 

Scherrer. David Michael 77. 164 

Schlesinger. Hope Leslie 68. 69. 77 

Schmidt. Jeffrey Douglas 196. 49 

Schnaars. Christopher Ala 97. 181 

Schneider. Eric Anthony 77. 180 

Schneider. Robert A Jr 77. 180 

Schnitlger. Jennifer Lynn 97 

Schnurr. Jennifer Lee 97 

Schnyder. Chris 140 

Schober. Brandi Allyson 63. 62. 77. 212, 81, 178. 188 

Schober. Chance 141 

Schonfeld. Brian Howard 77 

Schorr. Eric 136 

Schroeder. Andrew Frederi 49 

Schuler. Patrick J 98 

Schulle. John Lawlor 77 

Schullz. Joseph Charles 98 

Schumbrechl. Daniel Josep 49 

Schuster. Noah Branden 98 

Schwartz. K 111. 192. 193 

Schwartzrauber. Anthony 49 

Schwartztrauber. Judith M. 77 

Schwarz. Glenn Brian 77.98 

Schwarzschild. Joseph 77 

Scott. Angela Virgina 77 

Scott. Carolyn Jean 77. 194 

Scott. Craig Glenn 49 

Scott. Diane Barrett 131. 98. 100. 178. 162. 163 

Scott. Elizabeth Ann 18. 19. 49 

Scott. Jennifer May 77 

Scott. Karen Suzanne 63. 49. 61 

Scott. Michele Andrea 49 

Scott. Randall Holden 98 

Scott. Randall Holden 

Scott. Tiffany Ann 98 

Seeger. Patricia Simone 98 

Seehorn. Donna Rae 78 

Seelcy. S 118. 174 

Seehorn. Donna Rae 78 

Segovia. Anna Krislina 98 

Segovia, James Daniel 98 

Seibold, Mitzi Lynn 195. 49 

Selden. Charila Lynn 49, 195 

Senika. Kristina Anna 

Serre. John Mark II 98. 164 

Sewell. Christopher Wm 98. 195 

Shank. Tracy Alys 49 

Shapiro. Eric F 198. 196. 49 

Sharpe. Mindl Kaye 78 

Sharpe. Sandra Frances 78. 212 

Shaw. Shane Michael 121. 98 

Shcllon. Cynthia Newcomb 

Shellon. Leah Renee 78 

Shen. Alice Leese 98. 173. 181. 185. 187, 188, 169 

Shcppard. Jennifer Lynn 195. 49. 61 

Sherman. Janet M 98 

Sherman. Kimberly Ann 78. 194 

Sherwood. Caryn Pharls 78 

Shoop. Kenneth T 50 

Shourcs. David Wayne 78 

Shrlevej, Nicole Diane 98. 173. 

Schulls. Eric Michael 98 

Shumaker. Sherry Dale 78, 44. 

Shupe. Jr Thomas William 98 

Sides. Neely Marie 

Sleberl. Frances Debra 191. 195. 49 

Slegrlsl. Theresa 98 

Sllva. Michele Rene 50. 43. 61 

Simmons. Joann Margaret 78. 188 

Simmons. Julie Renee 197. 196. 16c. 50 

Simmons. Leigh Rhondell 98, 195 

Simpers. Bryan ScotI 78 

Simpson. Carrie 98. 191 

Simpson. Eugene Carol 98 



181 



194 



Sims. Annette Adale 78 

Sims. Dorothy Lynn 98 

Sims. Maurice Lament 119. 50 

Singson. Jennifer Dulay 77. 78. 181 

Singson. Joel Dulay 

Sink. Christine Marie 78. 183. 181.188 

Sink. Rene Marie 

Sinsabaugh. Danielle M. 98, 181 

Skelenger. Sven Marten 98 

Skelenger. Sven Morten 204 

Skiffington. Dennis 78 

Skottegaard. Pamela Jane 195. 60 

Slagle. Monlque Antoinette 50 

Slater. Jody Gayle 78. 199 

Slattery. Michael Sean 98 

Slaughter. Anne Randolph 14. 15. 149. 148. 45. 178. 50. 

189. 43. 58. 60. 61 

Slayton. Joyce Crane 

Slayton. Joyce Crane 

Sledge. Elizabeth Mitchell 

Slentz Whalen. Kimberly A. 45. 181. 198. 186. 50. 126.61 

Sloan. Donna Kaye 98 

Slupek. Darcy Leigh 78. 212. 183. 189 

Smiley. Gregory Houston 98 

Smily. Terrence David 98 

Smink. Janelle Lyn 98 

Smith. Brand Whitney 98.181 

Smith. Darlene Annette 78 

Smith, Demetrious Dean 78 

Smith. Elizabeth Carol 78 

Smith. Erica 

Smith. James Patrick 

Smith. Jean Marie 78. 195 

Smith, Jeffrey Patrick 98. 155. 181. 187 

Smith. Kelly Ann 194. 50 

Smith. Kelly Eugene 50 

Smith. Kurt Lawrence 98. 102 

Smith. Leslie Woodrow 78 

Smith. Lorenzo Alexis 

Smith. Lynessa anne 

Smith. Melanic Jean 170. 78, 212, 181. 188 

Smith. Melissa Ann 78 

Smith. Miriam Oleta 

Smith. Nancy Patricia 195. 50 

Smith. Patricia Ellen 99 

Smith. Richard Alan 

Smith. Robert Paul 99 

Smith. Tracy Lee 78 

Smith. William Allen 

Smock. Patricia Ann 50 

Snapp. Debra Lynn 

Snow. Cheryl Lynne 195. 30. 50. 61 

Snukis. Michele Lynn 

Snyder, Joanna Faye 78. 181. 181 

Snyder. Kenneth Lee 99 

Soady. Timothy Wayne 99 

Soady. Todd Ellliott 50 

Soelberg, Richard Dean 

Sonnenberg, Neal Jeremiah 99. 181 

Sooy, Kennety Eric 78 

Soquet, Susan Marie 

Sorenson. David Carl 99 

Sorenson. Nancy Elaine 123. 50 

Sorey. David James 78, 194 

Sowers, Lowell David 

Spade. Patricia Faye 50 

Spain. Daphne Jo 50 

Spear. William Russell 194. 50. 223 

Spearman, Charles Edward 50 

Speights, Paul Scott 

Spcnce, Lance Boliva 99 

Spilka. Amy Lynn 99. 101. 152 

Spilka. Lisa Ann 192. 50. 188 

Spitalney. Sharon Paula 99. 173. 172. 181 

Spitalney. Mike 143 

Spivak. Christina Michell 99 

Sprague. Amy Blair 99. 181. 188 

Sprague. Jeffrey, Lawrence 181, 198. 199. 56. 51 

Spring, Jennifer Layne 53 

Springer. Jill Shannon 53 

Sproul. Deanna Lynn 

Spurill. Tracy Mario 53, 194 

Slaehling. Karey Lynn 53. 194 

Staff, Courtland Spencer 78 

Stafford. Brian Carl 

Stamper, Michael Gary 

Stanley, Lori Anne 138, 78. 149. 158. 159 

Staples. Angelia Jean 53. 194 

Starkes. Keith Athoney 99 

Staub. David William 53 

Stauch. Melanie Ann 78 

Steadham, Thomas 

Steele. Donna Marie 53 

Steele. Jennifer Lenlta 99. 195 

Steenbergcn, Jennifer Sue 99 

Stem. Richard Ivan 99 

Stenger. Ron 

Stephens. Bradley Clay 78. 195 

Stephens. Gregory Mark 

Stephenson. William David 78 

Stevens. Cary Beth 53. 194 

Stevenson. Frank John 53. 45. 195 

Stewart, Charles Michael 79 

Stewart, D 151, 180 

Stewart, Kevin 

Slewarl. Mark 5 

Stewart. Nicole Andrea 53 

Stewart. William Allen 99 

Stillman. Susan 1 12 



St. Laurent. N. 112. 118 

Stoddart. Christine L. 53. 96 

Stokes. Keith Edward 195 

Stone. Cheryl Anne 99 

Stone. Jeffrey Allan 53. 45 

Stone. Laurie Lynn 53 

Storm. Robert Michael 99 

Storm, V William Willis 53 

Stoudt. Pamela Leigh 

Stover. Eric Sean 78. 195 

Stowe. Robert Christopher 79. 199 

Stowell. Leslie Diane 99 

Strange. Sandra Lynn 79. 181 

Strapec. Stephen Andrew 53 

Strawn. Kenneth Lee 53 

Streetman. Scott J 

Stubbs. Ana Karina 99.84 

Stubbs. David Gregory 53. 191. 188. 61 

Sturdivant. Kimberly Able 99 

Sturdivant. Melvin Louis 53 

Styron. Ralph Andrew 111 79 

Sullivan. R 112. 131 

Summerfield. Deborah Fay 

Summerlin. Robert W 99 

Sumpter. Eric Scott 79 

Sung. Jimmy ChiYn 53. 45. 178. 143. 172. 173. 180. 185. 

186. 60. 61 

Surles. Robert Ballard 53 

Sutherland. Allyson Joy 79. 196 

Sutherland. Matthew T 99 

Sutherland, Randolph Eric 74. 79. 190. 133 

Sutherland, thomas Reec 99 

Sutton. Carl Allen 79 

Sutton. Claudia Christina 79 

Sutton. Robert Dixon 137, 170, 79. 212, 183 

Swain, Julian Corbett 79 

Swanberg. Johanna Beth 79 

Swanner. Deborah Lynn 79. 195 

Swear. Denise Rene 

Swear. Gary Allen 53 

Swindell. Dawn Michelle 79 

Swinson. Steven Mark 79. 133 

Swoope. David Lee 99 

Swoope. Mark Lee 99 

Swoope. Matthew Lyie 

Swyers. Christopher B. 79 

Sykes, Cynthia Lynn 99 

Sykes. Krista Charese 79 

Szardonos. Brian Douglas 

Szeto. Wilson Yu Chun 99. 199 

Tadalan. Joy Anne L. 

Tadeo. Troy Andrew 

Tafe. N 112. 113 

Taggart, Elizabeth Ann 53. 195. 195 

Takacs. Marcia 99 

Taliaferro. Jason C 79. 235 

Tan. Sigmund B 53. 180. 196. 56. 188. 61 

Tanner. Scott Carlton 99. 199 

Tardif. David Glenn 79 

Tate. Enc Brandon 99 

Tate. Pamela Michelle 53 

Tatem. Debbie 194 

Tatem. Evelyn Denise 53 

Tavener. Kate G 79 

Taylor. Ann Marie 

Taylor. Craig Allen 99 

Taylor. Melissa Ann 100 

Taylor. Michael Andrew 79 

Taylor. Mitchell Anthony 79 

Taylor. Robin Leigh 53. 196 

Taylor. Ronnie Parish 

Taylor. Wendy Carin 100 

Teach. Barrie' Melissa 53. 188 

Teal. Paige Allison 

Telford. Erik 100 

Telford. Frank Sterling 100. 160 

Telford. Louise L 

Telinde. Matthew William 

Temple. Rose Mane 53 

Tennis. Joseph Braxton 79 

Terray. David Earl 100. 199 

Tesoro. Celeste Ann 100. 88. 173. 181. 188, 169 

Thaeler. Linda Lehang 79, 173 

Tharrington, B 113 

Tharrington, M 61 

Theriault. Kimberly Jane 134 

Thibault. Sean Gary 53. 195 

Thomas. Angela Marie 100 

Thomas. Julie Covington 124. 75. 79 

Thomas, William Robert 

Thomason, Karen Elizabeth 5.3. 195 

Thompson, Dennis 141 

Thompson, Heather Susan 53 

Thompson, Jeffrey David 141. 79 

Thompson, Matthew Spencer 79. 164 

Thompson. M<>ureen 138 

Thompson. R 113. 17 

Tonelson. L 102. 106. 107 

Thousand. John Edward 5.1 

Thousand. Kathleen Ann 100 

Threlkel. K.u.-n R.'ne 100, ISl 

Tignor. Carlton Baltimore S3 

Tignor. Robert Thomas 100 

Tlh, .Sarah Holmes 70, 79, 178, 181 

Tinkler. Deborah Leigh 79 

Todd. Richele Anne 53. 194 

Tolda, Julius Kenii 53. 182. 173. 61 

Tolhurst, Kimberly Ann 100. 181 

Tolson, Michael Wayne 



230/lndex 



Tomeson, William James 100 

Tomlinson. William Elizah 79 

Tonkovich. David J. 

Tonkovich, Joelle Anne 138, 18, 80 

Torhoug. Mary 80 

Toroc, Rey 80 

Torrence, Lisa June 100 

Torres. Cynthia Marie 100 

Torrices, Rosemarie 80 

Traylor. John Stephen 

Trbovich, Anne Marie 195, 54 

Trethewey. Kristie Robin 

Trinidad. Mark Wayne 100. 190 

Trinidad. Pope Paul 80. 181. 188 

Tripp. John Patrick 54 

Tripp. Robert clair 80 

Trueblood. Jennifer M 80 

Truong, Connie Ngoc Kim 196. 54 

Tucker. James Austin 80. 199 

Tudela. Romann Sablan 100 

Tugan. Katrina Esther 196 

Turner. Jennifer Edith 

Turner, Michael Aldon 100 

Turner, Pierre Lamark 80 

Turner, Sean Quintus 100 

Tuttlc, Christopher Joseph 100 

Twiford, Thomas Richard 

Tyler, James David 199 

Tynes, James E Jr 141, 54 

Tynes, Tracey Litrell 100 

Uberti, Karen Ann 84 

Uhlman, John Robert 

Umberger, Thien Huw 

Underhill, Laurie Anne 54 

Underbill, Trina Gail 100 

Utiey, Richard Patrick 100 

Uyheiyi, Richard Emil 

Vaiden, Paula Michelle 121, 198, 54 

Valentine, Penny 109, 100. 181 

Valentine. Vikki Lynn 100. 169 

Vallejo, Robert Andrew 100 

Valor, Cristina 

Van Oekel, Jerome 156, 54 

Van Saun. Deborah 54 

Vanauken. Chad Lauren 100 

Vasquez. Anete 170. 171. 183, 178, 181, 233, 54, 176. 

177. 36. 61 

Vaughan, Donna June 100. 149. 148, 158, 159 

Vaughan, George Brian 136, 234, 54 

Vaughan, Rebecca Lyn 63. 170. 62. 212, 80, 187 

Vaughan, Shannon Lee 

Veeck, Alan Charles 80. 199 

Veirs. Tamara Lynn 100. 191 

Ventura. Roland Poblete 80. 199 

Vermilya. Kristin Aline 138. 80. 188 

Vernon, Tricia Lynn 80 

Verschaeve, Tamera Joy 

Versprille, G 113, 164 

Vick, Suzanne Michelle 

Vick, Tricia Kaye 100 

Vidos, Hugh Christopher 

Viernes. Christine 54. 61 

Viernes. Mark 100 

Vincelette. Chad Paul 125. 100. 155. 181. 164 

Vinley, Christopher Todd 

Vintinner, Christine Mich 80 

Vinson, I 113 

Viohl, Lisa Lee 100 

Virostek, Kelli Marie 100, 181 

Vizi, Kristine Joseph 100 

Vizi, Nicholas Joseph 

Voelkel, Heidi Kristine 80 

Vong. Phong Sin 

Vytlacil, Annalisa Thercs 100 

Vytlacil, Christopher 100 

Wadley. J 113 

Wagner, Celia Adele 100 

Walck, Stephen Michael 199. 54 

Wales. Carol Anne 120. 29, 54 

Wales, M. 107, 113 

Walker, Andrew Charles 136, 103. 31. 54 

Walker. C 113. 16B 

Walker. Regina Denise 54 

Wall, Susan Jean 

Wall, William Charles 54 

Wallace, Jennifer Kim 80 

Wallace, Sheri Denise 54 

Wallace, Thomas Lee 54 

Wallace, William Andy 100 

Wallin, J 113 

Wallnoefer, Astrid 80 

Walls, Terry Lee 194. 54 

Walsh. Erin Elizabeth 

Walsh. Richard Eugene 54 

Walton. Dana Edemy 130, 131, 14, 45, 44, 178. 162, 163, 

55. 58. 60 

Waltz. John Buckley IV 

Waraksa. Thomas James 80 

Ward. Jodi Lynn 

Ward. Keith Alan 100. 101 

Ward. Rodney Christian 

Ward. Shannon Elisabeth 80 

Ward. Stephen Allen 101 

Ward, Susan Marie 55 

Ward, Vonda Kay 101 

Waring. W 113 

Warren. Michael Patrick 101 

Warren. Wesley 

Waters, Michelle Renee 101 



Waters. Roger 101 

Walkins. Cynthia Anne 55 

Walkins, Katherine Lee 101 

Walkins, Tracy 

Watson, Andrea Jean 1.38, 4. 12. 149. 148. 178. 55. 61 

Watson. Elizabeth M, 80, 198 

Watts. Michael Eugene 80 

Watts. Stephen Shanon 80. 195 

Weaver. J 113. 16c, 17, 188 

Weaver, John Elden 12, 199. 55 

Weaver. Samuel Oscar 80. 195 

Weaver. Sharon Kristie 101 

Webb. Cori Denyce 131, 14. 100. 101. 211. 179, 178 

Webber, Teresa Lynn 194. 55 

Webber. Thomas Gray Jr. 194, 55 

Weeks. Shannon Lee 194. 55 

Weerts. Jori Lynn 196 

Weigel, Jeffrey W 

Weinstein. Julie Ann 181. 55 

Weir. Rebecca Sue 194, 196 

Weittenhiller, Dana D. 183, 173, 181, 55, 176. 61 

Welch. Carl Winfred Jr. 81. 169 

Weldon. William Frederick 55 

Wells, H, 113 

Wells, Laura Ruth 140. 170. 171, 212, 81, 181 

Wells, Tonja Sheree 194 

Wells, Yvonne Leigh 101, 162, 163 

Welsh, Jeffrey Scott 

Welsh, Mark Allen 101 

Wendi. Matthew Scott 101, 143 

Wendt. Tina M, 178. 152. 153. 196. 55 

Wesberry, Wendi Lynn 195. 55 

Wessel. Michael Thomas 55 

West. Anthony Paul 116k. 81. 178. 180. 186. 187. 188 

West, Carrie 138 West, Gary Michael 101 

West, Trina Ladon 81 

Weygandt, Mark Joseph 

Wheeler, Robert Patrick 81 

Whelan, Christopher J. 

Whelan, Steven 

Whetzel, Michael Allen 

Whetzel, Stephen J. 61 

Whitaker, J. 113 

Whitby, Elizabeth Shannon 81, 199 

Whitby, Kathryn Ann 55, 176, 61 

White, Ann Marie 75. 212. 81. 181. 188. 189, 169 

White, Carolyn Dee 194 

White, David 126 

White, Davida J, 140, 81 

White, Natalie Gale 81 

White, Robert Edward 

Whitehurst, Susan Ann 81 

Whitehurst, TJ 15 

Whitehurst, William Hubert 81. 156. 157 

Whitley. Dana Rae 

Whitley. Donald E. 81 

Whitley. Rhonda Kay 

Whitworth, Harry Heath 101 

Wian, Jennifer Adele 101 

Wiechman, Michael Clayton 195. 55 

Wieting. Eric Robert 56 

Wieting. Jennifer Michell 101 

Wildey. Stephen Wright Jr. 101 

Wilkinson, Paul Bently 

Wilkinson, Robin Renee 56 

Williams, Michael Andrew 

Willard, Brent Harrison 81 

Williams, Amy Elizabeth 46 

Williams, Amy Suzanne 

Williams, Christy Lynn 101 

Williams. Darryl David 194, 156, 157, 56 

Williams, Elizabeth Alice 101 

Williams, Emma Jean 

Williams, III James Leroy 101 

Williams, James Lee 81, 195, 181, 156 

Williams. Kelly Diane 81. 196 

Williams. Laura Ellyn 101. 190 

Williams. Raymundo V. 101 

Williams. Scott Rodney 101 

Willis. Tina Michelle 81. 191. 190 

Wilson. Anthony 195. 56 

Wilson, Barbara A. 195, 56 

Wilson, Carol Jean 101 

Wilson, Catherine Anne 101, 181 

Wilson, Christine L. 56 

Wilson, David Allen 101, 142, 143 

Wilson, David Wayne 

Wilson, Edwin Robert 56 

Wilson, Jackie Lee 

Wilson, Julie 134 

Wilson, Keith 14 

Wilson, Robert Benjamin 178, 56, 169, 59 

Wilson, Robert Edward 14, 146 

Wilson. Steve Michael 101 

Wilson. Susan Hamilton 95. 56. 61 

Wimer,, Angela Marie 101 

Winborne, George Madison 81. 193. 195 

Winchester, Timothy Dean 32. 70. 56 

Winn. Jason James 101 

Winslow. Jennifer 

Winslow. M 113. 212. 176 

Winston, Matthew Maurice 178, 199, 56, 169 

Wise, Leigh Michelle 194, 56 

Witmer, Mark Huntington 

Witt, Cindy Ellen 

Wolcott,, James W IV 81 

Wollin, Julie Christine 81 

Womack, Melissa Ann 

Wong, Alice May 191. 56, 186 



Wood, Carmen Renee 56 

Wood, Casey Damon 101 

Wood, Elizabeth 101 

Wood, Ernest Morgan 101 

Wood, John Howard 57 

Wood, Keith Gregory 195 

Wood, Kevin Charles 101 

Wood, Suzanne Marie 

Wood, Terry Lee 199, 57 

Woodard, Scott C. 

Woodfin. B. 113 

Woods. Valorie Sue 194 

Woodworth. Barbara Anne 101, 188 

Woolard, Robin Lynn 194, 57 

Woolridge, Stephen Todd 195, 57 

Workie, Derset A. 101 

Workman. John Darin 195. 57 

Worley. Matthew Gordon 141. 81, 164 

Worrell, Kimberly Lynette 81 

Worrell, Kristin Michelle 81 

Worrell, Steven Gregory 14, 194, 57 

Worst, James Lee 101, 156 

Worst, Timothy Patrick 194, 156, 57 

Wright, Andrea Petrina 57 

Wright, Gary Christopher 101 

Wright, Tracey Michelle 81, 195 

Wright, Tracy Lynn 191, 56 

Wunsch, Lynda Kaye 57 

Wycoff. Anne Marie 81 

Yamada. Darla Lehua 138. 139, 178, 57. 61 

Yancey. Charles Davidson 

Yancey. Regal Victor 101 

Yaniv. Guy 101 

Yellen. Melissa A 101. 173. 181 

Yonezawa. Chie 81 

Young. Kimberly Anne 195. 30. 57 

Young, Stacy Ronell 

Young. Tracy Lea 101 

Zadell. J. 112,113 

Zagar, Eric Lawrence 

Zaiewski, Deborah 

Zano, Roderick 

Zano, Theresa 

Zeno, Noel Louise 81, 194 

Zenzel, Shaune Kelly 

Zicafoose, Kimberly Eliza 198, 57 

Zickefoose, Arnold D. 101 

Zimmerman, Amy Lynn 57 

Zimmerman, Thomas Andrew 101 

Zmarthie, Kelly Lynn 57 

Zulueta, Vigrinia Galfo 195, 180, 57, 188, 61 



-df\ 



3 

CQ 

a 




X 



The yearbook was pub- 
lished by Josten's Publishing 
Company. The cover is Craft- 
line Emblem in Black 535 and 
applied Red 331. The end- 
sheets are Stainless S 289 in 
Black 395. The type of paper 
used in the yearbook is Gloss 
191 printed with a black base 
ink color. The colors used 
within the yearbook are Tem- 
po P-700 and Tempo 18S 
Fire Engine Red. 

The copy types used are 
Souvenir Style 37, Sherif 
Gothic Bold Italic Style 36, 
and Stymi Style 39. 

Our yearbook representa- 
tive was Belinda Kitchel. The 
IMAGE '86 would like to 
thank Ms. Kitchel for her as- 
sistance. 



y 



Index/231 



Editorially Speaking 



Maryann, can I see the ladder? — 
Where are the copy sheets? — 
What's our job number? — 
17064? — How many ads did you sell? — I 
need a grease pencil! — This cropper 
doesn't work!! — Max, get off my layout! — 
I need someone to type my copy for me. 
Any volunteers? — Have you turned your 
layout in yet? — No one goes to lunch until 
we see some work!! — But 1 don't have any 
pictures yet! — Where are those photogra- 
phers! - The deadline is WHEN??!! - 
Maryann, Jennie, and Anete just have 72 
more pages to correct. — Are we going to 
make this deadline? - PANIC! - When 
are we going to have a party? — How much 
more do we have to do? — Don't cry, Mary- 
ann. — Only three more deadlines left, 
guys!! — Where are the Grimslows? — 
Where is the yearbook staff?? — I still don X 
have any pictures for my layout! — Who 
wants to do the DECA layout? Charles and 
John? — Index? What Index? — There's a 
meeting at Maryann's house this weekend. 

— When can we go to lunch? — Does a 
squiggle line mean bold or italic? (Ask Be- 
linda) — 10 Point Souvenir Style 37 — 
What's the kicker? — Blue proofs are in, 
wanna see? — What page number am I? — 
All right, who keeps stealing the job stick- 
ers?! — Does anyone have any White Out? 

— 1 think I'll die before we meet this dead- 
line. — Don't come to yearbook late or else! 



— Is this right? — We're mailing tomorrow, 
is everything ready? — Thank God for Fed- 
eral Express!!! — When are the books com- 



ing inr 



What does the cover look like? 



Dare to be Dare to be what?! — Are we 
done yet??? — Are you three okay? Mary- 
ann? Jennie? Anete?" 

The irony of our theme because more 
apparent as the year progressed and we 
faced obstacle after obstacle. It would have 
been easy to succumb to the pressure, but 
we didn't. We truly did dare to be. We made 
a stand, and with creativity and determina- 
tion on our side, we captured a year at 
Kempsville High School in a manner new to 
us all. We added life to the traditional year- 
book by overstepping the ordinary and in- 
sisting upon a new look. Yes, we dared to 
be. 

Working together to make a book that 
would properly capture a year at Kempsville 
proved to be a challenging and rewarding 
experience. The endless headaches and 
heartaches, the phenomenal amount of 
work, and the chaos amidst chaos were just 
a few of the challenges we overcame. But 
we survived, we did not allow obstacles, no 
matter how large, to stand in our way. We 
were able to unite and successfully create a 
book that we all can be proud of. 

We present the 1986 IMAGE to you with 
a great deal of pride and hope that we cap- 
tured a part of Kempsville that can live for- 



ever in you. 

The creation and publication of this year- 
book would not have been possible without 
the cooperation and support of Mrs. Grim- 
stead and Mr. Winslow, who stood behind us 
and offered assistance, Mrs. Baucom, who, 
in the time of desperate need came through 
for us and provided us with many pictures, 
Mrs. Golden, who offered much needed ad- 
vice and answered our numerous questions, 
all of the members of the faculty and student 
body, and, of course, the staff and the rest of 
the editorial members for their dedication 
and time. Most importantly, we would like to 
thank our parents, who provided inspiration 
and understanding, as well as a house in 
which to hold meetings. We could not have 
done this without each and every one of 
you! We would like to wish the IMAGE '87 
the best of luck. As we leave Kempsville 
High School, our thoughts, feelings, emo- 
tions, and memories remain forever within 
the pages of this book. 






I 




When Maryann speaks, people listen! 



The awesome threesome transport v>'<<rbook ni.itiTi.il to .mil (rom tho Baiocco house. 



232/Closlng 




Anete, we've never seen you this happy in yearbook 
before. 



Jennie sits in a common yearbook position — layout in mouth and ruler in hand. 



Jennie searches for job stickers, but Anete and Maryann realize it is hopeless. 



Closing/233 



Brian Vaughan, a junior in Woods 111. exhibits one of the many techniques he has learned this year. The arts and shop 
department shows one side of the creativity of Kempsville's students. 




Tho dt'dicrttcd pr.ictlci- of -.tudi-nls iurh .is Ch.irlfs 
Powell will Insure that the KHS band will dare to be 
outstanding In the years to come. 



A lonr si'niot rests .ifter scraping slickurs off of his lockor and n-moving posters for the last lime 



2-14/rir,*lnri 



Dare To Dream 



Janitor's voices vibrated in the deserted 
halls and papers began to swirl, dis- 
turbed by a June breeze. A lone senior 
scraped the stickers out of his locker and 
removed posters. The school year had just 
ended and it was suprising to see tears in the 
young man's eyes. Why be so emotional; it 
was only high school? 

Only high school? The brick building at- 
tended for three years, created the memo- 
ries for students and shaped their hopes for 
the future. In 1986, a year filled with 
change, students realized that anything was 
possible. Differences and the daring it took 
to express one's originality, were the major 
themes of 1986. There were no more strug- 
gles to fit a mold, only to be unique. 
Some students were mierely taking a sum- 



mer vacation, already imagining the football 
games against Green Run and First Colonial 
in the fall, but many students graduated, a 
scary word with such finality. June repre- 
sented the end of a part of life, the inability 
to return to the safe little world of clubs, 
classes, and cliques. The end of the year 
meant losing touch with friends, never see- 
ing favorite teachers again, and no more 
memorable five minute dashes to the up- 
stairs hall. 

Returning students viewed the end of the 
year as a temporary escape from routine, 
but seniors saw the end as just that. Now 
they had to move on. The only remnants left 
from high school were an education, a col- 
lection of memories, and the daring to 
dream for the future. 



Jason Taliferro smiles at the contents of a book in the 
library Many students enjoyed quiet hours of studying 
or just reading in the library. 




Students prepare for the future by learning to design 
architicture on a computer. 



Cafeteria food is always the subject of jokes, but this 
year the student body received a full hour to enjoy their 
friends and offset the effects of the food. 



Students dared to challenge the wintry elements as they 
rush to their next class. 



235/Closing 



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